An Austrian Jagdkommando K9 unit conducts training (Austrian Armed Forces photo)

An Austrian soldier was apparently killed by two military working dogs that he was charged with feeding, the Austrian Ministry of Defense announced on Thursday.

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A pooch resembling the hero dog who took part in the raid that brought down the leader of ISIS last month was asked some ruff questions in a sketch on "Saturday Night Live."

The segment, which aired during Saturday's episode, featured a pooch that looks like Conan, along with a translator (Cecily Strong) who interpreted what all of the dog's growls and gestures meant during a mock press conference following the death of Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi.

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Conan, the military K-9 injured while tracking down the world's most wanted terrorist, will be honored for her service at the White House next week, but she's already become a pop culture sensation.

The highly trained Belgian Malinois' image already is cropping up on merchandise, potentially worth millions of Snausages, though it's doubtful the brave pooch will ever see so much as a dog biscuit of that.

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A military working dog is doing well and has been returned to service after being injured in Saturday's raid that led to the death of ISIS founder Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, U.S. officials said on Monday.

The dog, whose name is classified, had chased Baghdadi into a tunnel when the terrorist detonated a suicide vest, killing three children whom he was using as human shields, officials have said.

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Whenever Ed Reeves has looked at the Vietnam Veterans Memorial in Washington, D.C., he has focused on the panels containing the names of those who died on Sept. 12, 1970, and Feb. 14, 1971.

It was on those days, Reeves said, that were it not for his dog, Prince, "My name would be on that wall."

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Caro, 355th Security Forces Squadron military working dog, partakes in obedience training at Davis-Monthan Air Force Base, Arizona, Sept. 23, 2019. (U.S. Air Force/Airman 1st Class Kristine Legate)

Seems hard to believe, but the U.S. Air Force says it's having a hard time finding homes for retired military working dogs.

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