Thousands of former service members rely on government agencies and nonprofits to find a place to live and access resources including meals, counseling, job placement assistance and health care.
A RAND Corporation survey found that Americans who served in the military support extremist views at rates lower than nonveterans.
A federal grant from the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration will help CHRIS 180, as a certified community behavioral health center, to connect people to 24-hour crisis care.
Dozens of companies across the U.S. are offering freebies and discounts to veterans and active-duty military members on Veterans Day.
Despite a high risk of brain injuries, military personnel rarely develop a disabling brain condition often found in former boxers and football players.
Herschel Walker boasts of his charity work helping members of the military who struggle with mental health. The football legend and leading Republican Senate candidate says the outreach is done through a program he created, called Patriot Support. But court filings and company documents offer a more complicated picture.
President Biden is urging Congress to send a burn-pits bill to his desk.
The bill would open up federal health care benefits to millions of Iraq and Afghanistan veterans exposed to toxic substances during their service.
Arts therapies appear to ease brain disorders from Parkinson's to PTSD. Now, artists and scientists have launched an effort to understand how these treatments change the brain.
Georgia lawmakers are hoping to lower the barrier for veterans to enter law enforcement careers by offering tuition-free training.
On this special year-end edition of the Georgia Today podcast, we look back at some of our most memorable episodes from 2021.
This Veterans Day will be Nick Jones' first day as a civilian upon leaving the Marine Corps. Forced to leave the military after he was wounded in combat, he struggled with what to do next.
Veterans of the Soviet Union's decade-long war in Afghanistan see parallels — and stark contrasts — with the U.S. experience and exit after two decades there.
The American-installed government of Afghanistan collapsed Sunday as the Taliban completed their offensive across the country and stormed into the capital city of Kabul. The victory brought a somber conclusion to America's longest war, which began in 2001 — and Georgia-based veterans react to the news.
The former nursing assistant pleaded guilty to intentionally using lethal doses of insulin to kill the elderly veterans who ranged in age from 81 to 96.