Jason Nulton

Originally from the Washington, D.C. area, Jason Nulton is an Air Force veteran and author who served as a logistics officer and unit commander at locations throughout the United States, Africa, Europe, the Middle East, and Afghanistan. Now teaching leadership and energy science at Ohio Valley University, he holds two masters’ degrees and has appeared in the webcast “The Bulge: The First Seven Days.” In addition, he has collaborated with British historian and History Channel commentator Martin King on a documentary book detailing a century of combat by the US Army's 4th Infantry Division from World War I to Afghanistan and Iraq, which will be published in the fall of 2016. He is currently writing his next volume based on the true story of a Vietnamese family who escaped Saigon the day before it fell in April 1975.

Recent articles from Jason Nulton

Then-Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. Mark A. Welsh III congratulates Cadet 1st Class Amy Silverbush at the U.S. Air Force Academy’s Class of 2016 graduation ceremony at Falcon Stadium in Colorado Springs, Colo., June 2, 2016.
Gen Welsh’s Love For Airmen Will Be His Lasting Legacy
Gen. Mark Welsh placed his love and respect for his airmen and their families above all else.
Gen. Ambrose Burnside (seated, center) and officers of the 1st Rhode Island at Camp Sprague, Rhode Island, 186.
3 Lessons I’ve Learned From Military History
Here are a couple things military history has shown me.
Hershel “Woody” Williams accepted the dedication of a 68,000 square foot military training center in his name in Fairmont, W. Va. Oct. 18, 2012.
This World War II Hero Still Leads By Example 70 Years After He Served
Years after clearing paths through the Battle of Iwo Jima with a flamethrower, Woody Williams is still serving his country.
A 1st Infantry Division half track plows its way through a muddy road in the Hurtgen Forest, February 1945.
Hürtgen Forest: America’s Longest, Most Costly Battle During World War II
At the Battle of the Hürtgen Forest, over 4,500 American troops were killed and wounded — and for the cost, very little ground was gained.
U.S. Air Force F-35 Lightning II joint strike fighter crew chief, Tech. Sgt. Brian West, watches his aircraft approach for the first time at Eglin Air Force Base, July 14, 2011.
A Look At Air Force Readiness 68 Years After Its Formation
After 68 years of organized air power, have strategic cost reductions taken a toll on Air Force readiness?
Belgian nurse Augusta Chiwy, left, talks with author and military historian Martin King moments before receiving an award for valor from the U.S. Army, in Brussels, Dec. 12, 2011.
Augusta Chiwy: The Forgotten Nurse Who Saved Hundreds of American Lives During World War II
Belgian nurse Augusta Chiwy risked her life in 1944 to save hundreds of American soldiers, yet her story was almost lost in history.
1st Lt.  Audie L. Murphy poses after receiving the  Medal of Honor and the Legion of Merit during a ceremony in Salzburg, Austria,  June 7, 1945.
How Hollywood Turned Audie Murphy Into A Movie Star After World War II
Audie Murphy, most remembered for his performance on the battlefield, also spent 21 years working in Hollywood.
Lt. Col. Lyle Bernard, CO, 30th Infantry Reg., a prominent figure in the second daring amphibious landing behind enemy lines on Sicily's north coast, discusses military strategy with Lt. Gen. George S. Patton.
What History Can Teach Us About Leadership — Good, Bad, And Ugly
While it’s hard to pin down what good or bad leadership is, we all know it when we see it, here are some examples of each.
Pilots of the Army Air Forces 64th Fighter Squadron, 57th Fighter Group, in front of one of their Curtiss P-40 Warhawk fighters in North Africa, April 1943.
The Army Air Forces Dominated The Skies Of World War II
To talk about the U.S. Army Air Forces is to talk about World War II.
Edward L. Doheny testifying before the Senate committee investigating the Teapot Dome Affair that took place under the Harding administration, Jan. 24, 1924.
The Long History Of Presidential Scandal And US Politics
There are more than a few Americans who think politicians are less trustworthy today, but politics and scandal have a long relationship in U.S. history.