As Soldiers Return, Who Is Caring For The Caregivers?

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After A Long Wait, 24 Models In Heroism Get Their Due

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Andy Soule, a U.S. Army veteran, lost both his legs to a bomb in Afghanistan in 2005. Four years ago, he won America's first medal — Olympic or Paralympic — in the biathlon event. David Gilkey/NPR hide caption

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Military Training Gives U.S. Paralympic Biathletes An Edge

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Former Marine Josh Sweeney lost both of his legs to a bomb in Afghanistan in 2009. He's competing with the U.S. Men's Sled Hockey team at the Paralympics in Sochi. David Gilkey/NPR hide caption

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From War In The Desert To 'Murder Ball On Ice'

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Among Soldiers, Risk Of Suicide May Have Surprising Roots

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Yale Law Students Raise Case For Discharged Vets

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With Pension Cuts Looming, Vets Get Mobilized

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Winter Census Tallies Homeless Veterans

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Veterans Groups Speak Out Against Pension Cuts

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Marine Who Got An 'Honorable Last Wish' Dies Of Cancer

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A U.S. Army soldier guards the remains of a burned-out military ammunition truck after it was attacked in Fallujah, Iraq, on Oct. 19, 2003. Fallujah and its surrounds were the site of some of the bloodiest fighting for U.S. troops during the Iraq war. Khalid Mohammed/AP hide caption

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Fallujah Veterans Ask Hard Questions About Their Sacrifices

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Hal Faulkner (left), 79, receives his new papers from two Marines after having his military status changed to "honorable discharge" at a recent ceremony. Faulkner was kicked out of the Marine Corps in 1956 for being gay. Courtesy of Phil Latzman hide caption

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An Honorable Last Wish For A Dying Marine

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Filling The Gaps For Veterans With Bad Discharges

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After Discharge Upgrade, Marine Finally Finds A Reason To Live

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Michael Hartnett was a Marine during the Gulf War and served in Somalia. He received a bad conduct discharge for abusing drugs and alcohol. His wife, Molly, helped him turn his life around. Quil Lawrence/NPR hide caption

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Path To Reclaiming Identity Steep For Vets With 'Bad Paper'

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