Friday Dog: What The Heck Is Going On In This Photo?

The Long March
U.S. Marine Corps/Cpl. Austyn Saylor

Here's the full shot:


Sergeant Kyle Cary, a 2nd Law Enforcement Battalion military working dog-handler, jumping off the high-dive with his dog, Brandy, in the Area 5 pool at Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C., Aug. 3, 2018. 2nd LEB practiced aggression training as part of specialized training to familiarize their dogs with water. The 2nd LEB military working dogs benefit from this particular type of training due to not being exposed to water tactics during initial training periods and become better accustomed to performing duties in atypical situations.U.S. Marine Corps/Cpl. Austyn Saylor

No, I do not have a good explanation for this photo, but I wonder if DARPA has been doing some gene experiments.

Maj. Matthew Golsteyn in Afghanistan. (Photo courtesy of Philip Stackhouse.)

Army Special Forces Maj. Matthew Golsteyn – whom President Donald Trump has called "a U.S. Military hero" – will face an Article 32 hearing in March after being charged with murder for allegedly killing a suspected Taliban bomb-maker.

On Dec. 18, the convening authority for Golestyn's case decided to hold the preliminary hearing in connection with the Feb. 28, 2010 incident, Army officials have announced. The proceedings are slated to start on March 14 at Fort Bragg, North Carolina.

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In the city of Savannah, Georgia, an Army veteran and entrepreneur has a plan to end veteran homelessness in his community. It starts with building a village of tiny homes.

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The new Marines of Delta Company, 1st Recruit Training Battalion, conduct a motivational run at Marine Corps Recruit Depot San Diego, January 10, 2019. (U.S. Marine Corps/ Lance Cpl. Jose Gonzalez)

Editor's Note: This article by Hope Hodge Seck originally appeared on Military.com, a leading source of news for the military and veteran community.

Coming to recruit training near you: American-made standard-issue sneakers.

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(DoD photo)

A Middle Georgia man arrested last spring in an online child-sex sting set up by investigators at Robins Air Force Base will spend at least a decade in prison after pleading guilty in federal court here Tuesday.

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