Navy SEALs. They're some of America's toughest operators.
They can swim and run for miles; trained to never give up while taking the fight to the enemy. SEALs can do everything from raiding Osama bin Laden's house to writing bestselling books about it afterwards. They are a wealth of knowledge on diving, reconnaissance, direct action, and telling you about being on "the teams" over drinks at your local watering hole.
But that's not all they know. SEALs know much, much more.
Have you ever been or do you plan on being attacked by a rabid dog? Well don't you worry, because a Navy SEAL has already explained what you're supposed to do if that happens.
For the sake of diversity, I hope some day we'll see videos with titles like an Army Specialist Explains How To Avoid Your Supervisor, or A Marine Lance Corporal Explains How To Win The War In Afghanistan. But at least for now, we'll have to settle for Navy SEAL lessons on:
Islamic state members walk in the last besieged neighborhood in the village of Baghouz, Deir Al Zor province, Syria February 18, 2019. (Reuters/Rodi Said)
NEAR BAGHOUZ, Syria (Reuters) - The Islamic State appeared closer to defeat in its last enclave in eastern Syria on Wednesday, as a civilian convoy left the besieged area where U.S.-backed forces estimate a few hundred jihadists are still holed up.
Russian President Vladimir Putin fires a fortress cannon. (Associated Press/Sputnik/Alexei Druzhinin)
Russian President Vladimir Putin warned Wednesday that Russia will target the U.S. with new weapons should Washington decide to deploy intermediate-range ballistic missiles (ICBMs) to Europe following the recent death of a Cold War-era arms control agreement, according to multiple reports.
He threatened to target not only the host countries where U.S. missiles might be stationed but also decision-making centers in the U.S.
U.S. Air Force Airmen assigned to the 317th Airlift Wing walk to waiting family members and friends after stepping off of a C-130J Super Hercules at Dyess Air Force Base, Texas, Sept. 17, 2018 (U.S. Air Force/Airman 1st Class Mercedes Porter)
The U.S. Air Force has issued new guidelines for active-duty, reserve and National Guard airmen who are considered non-deployable, and officials will immediately begin flagging those who have been unable to deploy for 12 consecutive months for separation consideration.