At the war’s outset in April 1861, Seymour was one of nine officers in the Fort Sumter garrison during the Confederate bombardment
Pvt. Felix Hall is the only known victim of extrajudicial lynching to have died on a U.S. military base
The famed battlefield in Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, had about 536,553 visitors last year, a 92 percent decrease from its peak draw in 1970
Societies throughout history have struggled with the matter of who, or what, can be a legitimate target for military action
“These men matter and they served. They gave their lives for our country. And they deserve the same honor and respect as any other service member past, present and future"
Before it occupied space in our junk drawers, and our hearts, it was accidentally developed for the U.S. military
At the turn of the 20th century the phrase, “Show a scar” became typical for anyone congregating in a public space
Throughout the 125-year history of the Olympic games, the storied event has been a successful platform for protest
After the ‘shot heard round the world,’ as Redcoats retreated to Boston, Patriots sprang an ambush at a bend in the road known since as the Bloody Angle
An epidemic ripped through the Continental Army during the Revolutionary War. Caleb Haskell lived to write about it
I scream, you scream...
So begins the true story of the last officially sanctioned judicial duel in France’s history