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A Long-Term Commitment

What the people of Afghanistan need from America.

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TBI: Coming to

Veteran doctor revives patients from comas thought to be permanent.

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River Runner

World War II glider pilot still shoots the whitewater at 91.

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Law Provides Business Resources For Veterans

The Veterans Entrepreneurship and Small Business Development Act of 1999 can help soldier-entrepreneurs.

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TBI: Music of the mind

Minnesota research center translates brain actions into a musical language.

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"Showdown: Air Combat"

Military Channel launches series on historic aerial dogfight.

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For Those Who've Lost Their Heroes

A college senior from Michigan will soon spend another winter break without his father, a staff sergeant whose life was taken in a mortar attack in Baqubah, Iraq, on Christmas Day 2003. Two teen brothers in California will take a moment this holiday season to remember their Marine-pilot stepfather who was killed in an air crash in Pakistan; the oldest boy was only 12 when he tearfully described their late parent as "a hero, especially to me" at the funeral five years ago. Two students at the University of Illinois, a brother and sister, are about to complete their college degrees and lau

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Severe Eye Injuries Don't Stop Missouri Ballplayer

Larry Whitaker started playing baseball when he was 5 years old. He was a gifted young player, able to elevate his game enough to make travel teams by the time he was 11. But everything the young man dreamed of nearly fell to pieces on the Fourth of July 2005 when a bottle rocket misfired and hit Whitaker in his left eye. His cornea was scratched, and his iris was shattered. His right eye was also damaged. Suddenly, he was legally blind. Doctors said he would never play baseball again.

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TBI: Minds over motion

VA-connected research proves that thoughts alone can control computers.

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Our courts: terrorism's new weapon

Members of al-Qaeda, the Taliban and various other rogue cells committed to our destruction are now granted legal privileges previously enjoyed only by U.S. citizens.

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Extreme Rehabilitation

Second Lt. Doug Pringle was stunned when a group of disabled World War II veterans walked into his room at Letterman Army Hospital in San Francisco in November 1968 and invited him to go ski-ing. With one leg severed and the other leg shattered by a North Vietnamese grenade just five months earlier, Pringle quickly refused. He reconsidered after his buddies came back from their first outing with stories of hanging out in bars with beautiful women.

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Out of Harm's Way

To land in Landstuhl is to know you're alive, and the voices you hear come from people dedicated to keeping you that way.

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Washington's forgotten memorial

A deteriorating D.C. memorial is the Mall's only nod to World War I.

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Cops Under Fire

Among other challenges, America's police officers face a disturbing rise in aggression toward law enforcement.

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