Like a trucking company with too few trucks and too many deliveries, America's airpower is being overworked and under-maintained.

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Editor's Note: This article was original published on Military One Click

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A new report on post-traumatic stress disorder and depression among active-duty service members found that Department of Defense healthcare providers failed to adequately follow up with those who were at a high risk of suicide. The Aug. 7 RAND report, Quality of Care for PTSD and Depression in the Military Health, found that almost half of service members with PTSD and 70% of those with depression did not receive adequate care from the Military Health System after they were found to be at risk of harming themselves.

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AP photo by Gervasio Sanchez

As military personnel numbers are reduced across the armed forces, the Defense Department is turning to civilian contractors to fill the readiness gap, but this decision comes at a cost. More and more contractors entering into combat environments are experiencing symptoms of post-traumatic stress when they return home.

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