The pair play feuding brothers in this next chapter of Apple TV+'s drama.
Search / 618 results found Showing: 1-10 of 618
If there was any doubt that President Biden wants to ban the vast majority of guns in the United States, he again clarified his position last week. “The idea you need a weapon that can have the ability to fire 20, 30, 40, 50, 120 shots from that weapon — whether it’s a — whether it’s a 9-millimeter pistol or whether it’s a rifle — is ridiculous,” Biden said at a televised CNN townhall meeting. “I’m continuing to push to eliminate the sale of those things, but I’m not likely to get that done in the near term.”
SAN DIEGO, July 28, 2021 /PRNewswire/ -- Rarely are books published that give servicemembers and veterans a way to see their military experience in a lighthearted way. Dramatic war stories, touching memoirs, and ovations at sporting events, though appreciated, are mere commercialization of the military and do not represent the subculture or depict an authentic experience. As with any long-standing culture, language evolves to help its people communicate more effectively. This language then serves as a bedrock for culture, and the military is no different. Enter the Military Slang Dictionary, a book of idioms and terms championed by veterans as an authentic representation of the culture, published by Veteran Entertainment Television, more commonly known as VET Tv.
What does this mean for the future of the canceled series?
(The Center Square) – National Guard commanders in Wisconsin allege the U.S. Congress still hasn't reimbursed them for the $10 million spent to deploy troops to Washington last January.
JAMUL, Calif., July 27, 2021 /PRNewswire/ -- Author Alex Schuler captures intense determination and a clash of egos in his new action thriller, Faster. It follows a fictional engineer and computer scientist who helped pioneer the self-driving car industry while navigating their own tumultuous relationship. Their drive to take on Detroit and become leaders in this technological revolution leaves the reader in awe of what humanity can accomplish, and just how much sacrifice it takes to change the world.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 27, 2021 /PRNewswire/ -- With the US military winding down engagement in Afghanistan, there are still thousands of troops (and their families) for whom the battle will not end. They live with the signature injury of recent wars – persistent, life-altering effects of brain injuries. Finally, there's some good news on that front. A new study found computerized brain exercises – the BrainHQ app from Posit Science – drove significant improvement in overall cognition and can be administered remotely in patient's homes.
Afghanistan will soon be chiseled into the history books as another in the long list of strategic failures for the United States of America. This ever-growing collection of losses would typically be a cause for concern for a global superpower. Yet, it engenders no radical reaction amongst the populace, the military, the national security bureaucracy, or elected leaders. Only gentle concern is expressed along with desperate attempts to claim even “a modicum of success” for this state of affairs. For all the hand-wringing that will occur as the Taliban claim victory, the lack of concern, let alone action, to avoid this fate again is conspicuous. The question must therefore be asked: does America like losing wars?