A gynecologist who ran into trouble in Colorado for painting a patient’s vagina with purple dye no longer works at Fort Polk, Louisiana, said Maura Fitch, a spokeswoman for Army Medical Command.

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U.S. Army/ Staff Sgt. Armando R. Limon

Editor’s Note: This article by Matthew Cox originally appeared on Military.com, the premier source of information for the military and veteran community.

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Public domain

Sunday night at approximately 9:30 p.m. the Calcasieu Parish Sheriff's Office in Louisiana received a call stating that a woman was driving around with a dead body in her trunk.

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Photoillustration

There’s been a lot of anxiety and emotion surrounding the Confederate monuments issue, especially now after the events in Charlottesville, Virginia. City mayors have begun to take steps to remove the controversial statues. But statues in cities aren’t the only tangible monuments to these sometimes-revered, sometimes-reviled rebels. We know that U.S. Army installations across the Southern United States are named for Confederate generals; the question no one seems to answer is why.

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U.S. Air National Guard photo

About 2,100 soldiers at Fort Polk in Louisiana will deploy to Iraq later this year to take over the mission to train and advise Iraqi security forces fighting Islamic State militants following the fall of Mosul, the Army announced Thursday.

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Army National Guard photo by Capt. Amy Hanna

Fort Polk, home of the Joint Readiness Training Center in Louisiana, is overrun with more than 700 feral horses. Herds roam freely around the garrison and interfere with flight training, vehicle training, and live fire exercises, which has put soldiers and the horses themselves in danger.

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