Photo: DPAA

On Saturday, the remains of a Korean War POW who was declared Missing in Action (MIA) in 1950, will be coming home to Massachusetts.

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President Donald Trump. (U.S. Air Force/ Tech. Sgt. Vernon Young)

President Donald Trump wants to honor former prisoners of war, even if he prefers U.S. service members who, you know, weren't prisoners of war.

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The rumble of motorcycles rolling across the nation's capital in memory of America's missing service members and prisoners of war is on the road to becoming a thing of the past.

The yearly event, sponsored by the New Jersey-based Rolling Thunder, Inc., will end with its 32nd ride in May 2019, Executive Director Artie Muller and President Joe Bean announced in December.

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Photo via Missing Marines

Norman resident D.J. Gentry is helping bring a World War II ancestor home after nearly 76 years of uncertainty.

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U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Aaron J. Jenne.

In the small world that is the Air Force, events that happen around the globe often have a local connection.

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Photo via the National Archives and Records Administration

Nearly 75 years after Lewis Lowell Wagoner was declared missing following the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, his remains have been identified.

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