Memorial Day is especially meaningful for the families, friends and comrades left behind. While Veterans today are reflecting on lives lost during combat, they are also thinking of the families left without loved ones and the pain they endure every day.Their war experiences were different. Landon Steele was a combat medic in Iraq. Chuck Sasse was a flight engineer in World War II. But the emptiness they carry from the loss of their comrades is the same.
Seventeen Minnesota soldiers who have been serving in the war in Afghanistan are being welcomed home.
A 26-year-old Army Staff Sgt. sergeant who attended Minnesota State University at Mankato has died in Afghanistan. Kyle Osborn grew up in Lafayette, Ind. but went to school in Mankato. He met his wife Maggie at MNSU, who is a graduate from Waconia High School.
There has yet to be a local parade to thank American soldiers for their service. That’ll change with the Twin Cities Heroes Parade beginning at 11 a.m. on Saturday, and heading down Nicollet Mall. A flyover will take place at 11:30 a.m.
Minnesota Congresswoman Michele Bachmann is in Afghanistan, visiting troops from our state, and talking about the drawn down.
The horrifying tragedy of the American soldier who is accused of slaughtering 16 Afghan civilians raises serious questions about the U.S. Military’s awareness, monitoring and understanding of how troops are faring under the unimaginable stresses of combat.
Michigan and Wisconsin have thrown off the gloves and are engaged in hand-to-hand combat in a debate over which of them looks more like a mitten.
Friday will mark five years since a Minnesota lawmaker nearly died while serving his country in Iraq.
A Minnesota company’s parts ended up in explosive devices that killed and maimed American and Coalition troops in Iraq and Afghanistan, according to an indictment filed Tuesday.
At the Chanhassen Rotary Parade, a special group of children got a standing ovation due to their special bond. Each of the 60 children has parents who are deployed service members.
The remains of a Minnesota Army Air Force soldier who was killed in World War II are finally being brought back home to his family.
One player that got a look played at Minnesota State University-Mankato. But he really doesn’t know his basketball future because someone else controls his future.
Army Sgt. Matthew D. Hermanson’s family released a statement Tuesday. They say the 22-year-old had “a vibrant personality, exuberant smile and quick-witted humor.”
ST. CLOUD, Minn. (WCCO) – As the war in Afghanistan continues, so does the deployment of local troops to help the cause. A group of soldiers with the Minnesota National Guard leave Sunday. They are with […]
Soon, the United States will turn over the lead role in operations against Libya to NATO, the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. So, what is NATO and does the U.S. really control the organization?
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