pearl harbor anniversary

“I never will forget [Pearl Harbor] as long as I live."
Wednesday marks 75 years since the attack that launched the United States' entry into World War 2.
A clue at the wreck site suggests a pilot may have gone down with the plane.
This year marks the 73rd anniversary of the Japanese attack on military forces at Pearl Harbor in Hawaii. December 7th falls on a Sunday, just as it did on that "Day of Infamy" in 1941 when the sun dappled base was just waking up to another relaxing weekend day.
The current U.S. Pacific Fleet commander, Adm. Harry B. Harris Jr., said the U.S. remembers the warning from those who survived
Campbell Soup Company, which owns SpaghettiOs, did not return a request for comment from The Huffington Post. How is this
Though it's been over 70 years since the bombings on Pearl Harbor, the memories of the day are still very much alive. Active
5. Many tourists from Japan come to visit the memorial: 1. Some of the battleships sunk that day were resurrected: Servicemembers
Bud started to cry before the doors of the van opened. He'd been oohing and pointing at the cyclic rate as we approached the pier, but when we slowed down and Mandy said, 'They're all here for you, Bud,' he was overwhelmed.
The third annual 1940s White Christmas Ball sold out this year, with all net proceeds benefitting the Wounded Warrior Project
When dawn broke over the Island of Oahu, in Hawaii, on a typically peaceful Sunday morning, December 7, 1941, America was a country at peace with the world, and at peace with itself.
At the same time, if we care about our nation's ability to act as a democracy, we need to ask ourselves and our mainstream media hard questions about how it happened.
For those of us fortunate enough to experience this week of living history, it was difficult to leave. We take with us the knowledge that the day is near when we return and all of the survivors will be gone.
Former Pennsylvania Sen. Rick Santorum accused the Obama administration of the kind of "appeasement" of Iran that allowed
December 7, 1941 will forever be known as "a date which will live in infamy," per Franklin D. Roosevelt's infamous address