Student Veterans of America is an umbrella organization for groups advocating for improvements to veterans educational benefits provided by the government. Those who have served the U.S. in the military deserve opportunities when they return from service, and the SVA works toward that end.
The members of the Boys & Girls Clubs of America, who are part of military families that often move around the country and the world to help in the defense of our nation, exemplify the best of what the future has to offer.
Corporate giant Raytheon and the Boys and Girls Clubs of America establish a cutting-edge initiative for military families
What do military veterans do when they have served their country and decide to move on? Transitioning to civilian life can be challenging. That’s where American Corporate Partners steps in.
Professional athletes are often compared to warriors, so it’s no surprise when their leaders use standard military discipline to get their teams to perform well. Here are some NFL coaches who have also served our country.
The Boys & Girls Clubs of America provide opportunity for the children of military families, forced to move around from city to city and school to school, with the Military Youth Program.
We don’t often think of professional athletes as soldiers in the U.S. military, but in the National Football League, there are players who have sacrificed for their country—even recently.
The NFL’s Salute to Service program is an annual military appreciation campaign which includes in-game ceremonies during the month of November (for Veterans Day) at every NFL stadium.
“I wanted to get a degree so I wouldn’t have to spend my life on an assembly line,” said Marty Leister, an ASIC design engineer at Raytheon.
Raytheon Professional Services provided this first-of-its-kind training at Fort Hood, teaching the same curriculum that every dealership’s GM-certified automotive technician receives.
Corporal Brian Aft and Buckshot, his bomb-sniffing dog, were in line to jump an irrigation ditch near Kajaki, Afghanistan, an area known for being littered with roadside bombs. The explosion lifted Aft and Buckshot into the air. Both survived, but Aft’s legs would have to be amputated almost to the hip.
Protecting the military’s most sensitive information begins in the most unusual of places.