Veteran Launches Designated Driving Service That Promises To Get Customers And Their Cars Home Safely
A new designated driver service now operating in Philadelphia and South New Jersey promises to get customers and their cars home safely just in time for New Year’s celebrations.
Earlier this year, veterans Valen Cianni and Richard Lorah decided they wanted to give back to the community, so they started Granny Handymen, Inc. in May, to help seniors 60 and older living in Chester County.
Raytheon Professional Services provided this first-of-its-kind training at Fort Hood, teaching the same curriculum that every dealership’s GM-certified automotive technician receives.
Female vets, who currently number close to two million, may have it even tougher than their male counterparts. One such veteran is Donna, a Denver-based, single mom, whose struggles lasted far longer than her deployment.
Through the Disabled American Veterans organization, veterans can find programs for financial, physical and emotional needs.
Technically savvy and patriotic, Nick Lopez always knew he wanted to use his talent to serve his country.
Under the GI Bill, veterans are provided with financial support for education, making college a viable dream.
As New Jersey commemorates Veterans Day this year there are about 17,000 fewer Vets in the state than last year.
New hope for Vietnam veterans who have higher rates of Hepatitis C, and millions of others who suffer from the illness.
Anthony Davis Carter, 29, is accused of five incidents that took place on the property of Roosevelt Memorial Park at 2701 Old Lincoln Highway and Rosedale Memorial Park at 3850 Richlieu Road.
Gov. Chris Christie is scheduled to attend an event at the Brig. Gen. William C. Doyle Veterans Memorial Cemetery in Wrightstown Tuesday.
Corporal Brian Aft and Buckshot, his bomb-sniffing dog, were in line to jump an irrigation ditch near Kajaki, Afghanistan, an area known for being littered with roadside bombs. The explosion lifted Aft and Buckshot into the air. Both survived, but Aft’s legs would have to be amputated almost to the hip.
Protecting the military’s most sensitive information begins in the most unusual of places.
Suited up in his white shop apron, tinted goggles, heat resistant gloves and earplugs, Konrad Gleissner switches on an industrial lathe and fires up his blow torch, producing a loud “pop!”