Nothing will make your heart soar like hearing the "The Star-Spangled Banner" ring out at a sporting event, so when 46 living Medal of Honor recipients descended upon the Amalie Arena in Tampa, Florida for a puck drop at a recent hockey game, we're guessing it probably felt
a million bald eagles screaming "America!" all at once.
The Medal of Honor Convention is currently taking place in Annapolis, Md., and it has brought together the youngest and oldest living Marine recipients of our nation's highest award for battlefield heroism in a photograph of epic proportions.
Days after receiving criticism from a national veterans organization for rejecting an advertisement urging players and fans to stand during the national anthem, the National Football League announced Thursday that it would honor veterans during Super Bowl LII.
U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Alex A. Quiles
To Hershel “Woody" Williams, the Medal of Honor he wears around his neck does not belong to him. It's not because he isn't worthy of it, he undoubtedly is. For Williams, the medal belongs to the men who never made it home.