The bad guys in 'John Wick 3' aren't even cold in their graves and a sequel already has a release date

Keanu Shredding up a 3-gun drill

John Wick: Chapter 3 – Parabellum only came out on May 17, but the titular hitman is already gearing up to lay siege to theaters in 2021.

On Monday, Lionsgate announced to fans in a cryptic text message that, "You have served. You will be of service. John Wick: Chapter 4 is coming May 21, 2021," according to Polygon.

In 2014, John Wick blasted his way through scores of well-dressed hitmen and into our hearts with the first installment in the blockbuster franchise starring Keanu Reeves as the assassin all other assassins fear. Wick kept on blasting with John Wick: Chapter 2 and John Wick: Chapter 3 – Parabellum, and with the announcement of John Wick Chapter 4, it doesn't look like he'll be stopping anytime soon.

Directed by Chad Stahelski, Parabellum picks up where Chapter 2 left off with our once-retired hitman on the run after violating one of the sacred rules of the underground world of super assassins: killing a man on the grounds of the Continental, the vast network of swanky high-priced hotels that double as safe harbors for hired guns. With a $14 million bounty on his head, Wick is forced out into the cold and must run for his life or fight if he's to survive. You know which one he chooses.

In Parabellum, Reeves is joined on screen by Halle Berry, Laurence Fishburne, Mark Dacascos, Asia Kate Dillon, Ian McShane and Lance Reddick, and while we can't say for certain what Chapter 4 will entail, it's likely to follow the events of the most recent film — events we won't be spoiling here.

The John Wick series is as much a story of revenge as it is a testament to a man's grief over the loss of his wife, the death of his dog, and the destruction of his home. It's also the heartwarming tale of a man's love for his suits and his firearms, as well his soft spot for weapons of opportunity. (See: "He killed three men with a fucking pencil.")

As films, John Wick 1, 2, 3 (and in all likelihood, Chapter 4) are blood-spattered love notes to hyper stylized violence. Every fight scene is a highly choreographed performance and behind the scenes training videos of Reeves and the rest of the John Wick cast have become a cottage industry for tactical bloggers — they're just that fun to watch.

And the hard work shows on screen: Each combat sequence plays out like a ballet, but with Glocks and bullet proof bespoke suits instead of tutus and tights. Here's to hoping that the upcoming installment continues that trend.

The top leaders of a Japan-based Marine Corps F/A-18D Hornet squadron were fired after an investigation into a deadly mid-air collision last December found that poor training and an "unprofessional command climate" contributed to the crash that left six Marines dead, officials announced on Monday.

Five Marines aboard a KC-130J Super Hercules and one Marine onboard an F/A-18D Hornet were killed in the Dec. 6, 2018 collision that took place about 200 miles off the Japanese coast. Another Marine aviator who was in the Hornet survived.

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A former Army soldier was sentenced to 18 months in prison on Thursday for stealing weapons from Fort Bliss, along with other charges.

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(U.S. Air Force photo illustration/Airman 1st Class Corey Hook)

Editor's Note: This article by Richard Sisk originally appeared on, a leading source of news for the military and veteran community.

The Department of Veterans Affairs released an alarming report Friday showing that at least 60,000 veterans died by suicide between 2008 and 2017, with little sign that the crisis is abating despite suicide prevention being the VA's top priority.

Although the total population of veterans declined by 18% during that span of years, more than 6,000 veterans died by suicide annually, according to the VA's 2019 National Veteran Suicide Prevention Annual Report.

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President Donald Trump speaks during an event with Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison at Pratt Industries, Sunday, Sept 22, 2019, in Wapakoneta, Ohio. (Associated Press/Evan Vucci)

WASHINGTON (Reuters) - President Donald Trump said on Sunday that he discussed Democratic presidential hopeful Joe Biden and his son in a call with Ukraine's president.

Trump's statement to reporters about his July 25 call with Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky came as the Democratic leader of a key congressional panel said the pursuit of Trump's impeachment may be the "only remedy" to the situation.

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"It's kind of like the equivalent of dropping a soda can into canyon and putting on a blindfold and going and finding it, because you can't just look down and see it," diver Jeff Goodreau said of finding the wreck.

The USS Eagle 56 was only five miles off the coast of Maine when it exploded.

The World War I-era patrol boat split in half, then slipped beneath the surface of the North Atlantic. The Eagle 56 had been carrying a crew of 62. Rescuers pulled 13 survivors from the water that day. It was April 23, 1945, just two weeks before the surrender of Nazi Germany.

The U.S. Navy classified the disaster as an accident, attributing the sinking to a blast in the boiler room. In 2001, that ruling was changed to reflect the sinking as a deliberate act of war, perpetuated by German submarine U-853, a u-boat belonging to Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine.

Still, despite the Navy's effort to clarify the circumstances surrounding the sinking, the Eagle 56 lingered as a mystery. The ship had sunk relatively close to shore, but efforts to locate the wreck were futile for decades. No one could find the Eagle 56, a small patrol ship that had come so close to making it back home.

Then, a group of friends and amateur divers decided to try to find the wreck in 2014. After years of fruitless dives and intensive research, New England-based Nomad Exploration Team successfully located the Eagle 56 in June 2018.

Business Insider spoke to two crew members — meat truck driver Jeff Goodreau and Massachusetts Department of Corrections officer Donald Ferrara — about their discovery.

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