You've earned the right to a higher education through your service in the U.S. Armed Forces. But how do you use your GI Bill benefits? Which version is right for you? The Legion can help answer questions about state and/or federal education benefits, who can use them, and how long.
The American Legion drafted the original GI Bill, today celebrating its 69th anniversary, and is the leading advocate in making sure it continues to meet the need of the nation’s veterans.
The American Legion wants in-state tuition rates extended to all veterans.
Student veterans on North Dakota State’s campus founded NDSU Post 400 to unite through community service and camaraderie.
Legion members in Indiana fought for and earned passage of a law that gives all veterans resident tuition rates at state public universities.
About 40,000 non-resident student veterans nationwide have to make up the difference between in-state and out-of-state tuition with their own money.
Post 397 at Hodges University hopes to become a source of camaraderie for its members and veterans at the school.
Legislation to maintain higher education aid to servicemembers signed into law.
Senate passes amendment calling for continued funding of Military Tuition Assistance through fiscal 2013.
Members of Congress receive letters from the Legion that support legislation to continue funding college tuition assistance programs provided by U.S. military service branches.
Student veterans and their peers differ greatly, say panelists.