Hey, I believe in supporting veterans, service members, and their families year round. They deserve a lot more credit than
Dogs on Deployment is giving military members peace of mind concerning their pets during their service commitments, by providing them with the ability to find people and resources able to help them.
Folks, I do some work to support orgs helping out service members, veterans, and their families. I figure it's the least
A few more Challenge details... The Veterans Charity Challenge launches on Wednesday, May 25th at 12pm ET and runs through
Although the points mentioned below are not new ideas for entrepreneurs perhaps looking at them from a different perspective may help entrepreneurs take their efforts to a higher level.
Sitting on Dr. Peter Liacouras's desk is a razor, a stick of deodorant, and a partially built prosthetic arm. Behind him, several 3D printers buzz away. His goal is simple: to allow wounded service members to do the things that they used to do before getting injured.
Last week was a big one for veterans, the most important news being the 240th birthday of one of the greatest institutions known to man -- the United States Marine Corps. Next year will mark a decade since I raised my right hand and joined something so much bigger than myself.
Love the GIVE, a campaign run by the Steven & Alexandra Cohen Foundation, is giving $1 to the Bob Woodruff Foundation each
Troops sent to combat zones were supposed to be exempt from interest on their student loans -- yet they've paid at least $100 million.
Returning to civilian life after serving in the military, can often be a difficult transition for many veterans. Veterans face a host of questions: where to live; whether to pursue higher education or a job; how does the GI Bill work, etc. One organization is changing the veteran to student narrative.
Post 9/11 veterans commit suicide more, are homeless more, and are jobless more than their civilian counterparts. Underscoring these bleak outcomes, top policy makers have noted that the "evidence appears to be that [serving in the military] is not an advantage."
Every year, more than 200,000 service men and women transition from the military to the civilian workforce, and most are inevitably challenged by that jump. So as we head into another fall, I'm thinking a lot about these men and women.
It was an honor to present at last week's Mission Transition summit in Washington, D.C., alongside President George W. Bush and former First Lady Laura Bush. I joined decision-makers from every sector and industry to discuss the transition process for post-9/11 veterans and military families. And I have to say, I am encouraged by what I saw.
Here's another self-evident truth: Our servicemembers and veterans should be financially secure. No one should be expected to wage war on behalf of the United States while worrying about making their monthly payments back home.
More and more Americans who've served in the armed forces are going back to work. More specifically, prospects improved for
Here's a New Year's resolution for the Pentagon: Fix the Military Lending Act. And this is just a first step for all of us towards helping the military community build long-term financial security.
David Rudd, scientific director of the nonprofit National Center for Veterans Studies, said the study suggests there may
When effectively employed in communities, the arts offer lifelong opportunities for service members, veterans and their families not only to address, but also to transcend the traumatic experience.
With the government shutdown happening, I felt it was real important to share resources for military families and veterans.