World War II
Memorial Day means family, cook outs and remembering those who gave the ultimate sacrifice so we can have this lifestyle.
They were members of the Greatest Generation, and when their country called, they answered. Now, a group of veterans have made a one-day trip to Washington D.C. to see the World War II Memorial.
In today’s Black History Month salute. We take a look at a man who served during World War II.
A family in Ambridge got a potentially explosive surprise while going through the basement of their father’s home after he passed away.
When the soldiers and sailors shipped out for World War II, many women enlisted, too. Not in the Army or the Navy, but in the WACS and the WAVES. Those were the service organizations that cared for the wounded coming back home. One of those women was Virginia Forsythe-Rye.
Hundreds of local veterans were honored Wednesday at Shaler Area Middle School.
They’ve been waiting nearly 70 years, but the family of a World War II veteran is finally getting some closure. A funeral was held Saturday for Marine Corporal John Yeager of New Kensington.
A local Marine is finally coming home nearly 70 years after his death. World War II Marine Corporal Jack Yeager, of New Kensington, was killed in action back in 1944.
More than 1,000 Jeeps will find their way to Butler this weekend. The Bantam Jeep Heritage Festival honors the first one of all. It was built in Butler on the cusp of World War II.
KDKA Radio’s Chris Moore talks with Theodore “Dutch” Van Kirk, the man who navigated the plane, Enola Gay, which dropped the atomic bomb that ended World War II.
The Latrobe Fourth of July celebration is a tradition for many across the area, but this year it’s a bittersweet occasion as a special group of veterans ride in their final parade.
Few aircraft have achieved the stature and fame of the “Memphis Belle.” The Memphis Belle was the first American bomber to successfully complete 25 missions over enemy territory. Decades later, a popular film would introduce the bomber and her crew to a new generation.
It’s the 63d reunion for the men of the 95th infantry, who liberated a French city from Nazi forces in November, 1944. They were hailed as the “Iron Men of Metz.”
Wednesday of this week was a meaningful and historic day for Americans, and President Barack Obama was too busy campaigning and raising reelection funds to properly commemorate the day. Beyond being wrong, it is inexcusable. […]
Over 200 veterans from Wisconsin, Illinois and other parts of the upper Midwest are moving through the area en route to Washington, D.C. as part of the Vets Roll Project.