VetJobs Veteran Eagle – January, 2017

VetJobs Veteran Eagle
Issue 18:01
Sunday, January 1, 2017

VetJobs – The Leading Military Job Board

The Veteran Eagle is a newsletter for veterans, transitioning military, their family members and friends and supporters of VetJobs. Feel free to forward the newsletter to veterans and friends and encourage them to subscribe.

This month’s Veteran Eagle is sponsored by: TECHEXPO Top Secret and Franchoice


1. Message from the Top

2. Hot Jobs

3. GAO Approves New TRICARE Contracts

4. Military BAH Rates Set To Increase

5. Census Estimates: Illinois Lost More People Than Any Other State

6. The Next White House Press Secretary Is A Naval Officer

7. Personnel Shortage Troubles Air Force Chief Of Staff

8. Navy Changes Course On Eliminating Job Titles

9. NDAA: Costs Kill Big Veteran Gains; Reserve Retirees Win Veteran Status

10. Best Jobs for 2017

11. Significant Events this Month in Military History

Thank you for reading the VetJobs Veteran Eagle newsletter!

– – – – – From the VFW – – – – – – – –
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If you are interested in joining the VFW, please visit
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NOTE: If you have a resume in the VetJobs database, be sure to update your experience and refresh your resume at a minimum of every two weeks. VetJobs has many new customers using the resume database. As a rule, employers do not look at resumes over 30 days old so regularly refresh your resume.

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1. Message from the Top – Editorial

Welcome to 2017!

Economically it looks like 2017 will be the best year in nearly a decade. November’s national unemployment rate is down to 4.6%. The CPS national unemployment rate for veterans is 4.8%. Only the second time since WWII that the monthly veteran unemployment rate was larger than the national unemployment rate. Most economists consider unemployment of 4.5% to 5.0% to be full employment with those in the 4.6% representing the normal churn of people changing jobs.

The economy is finally turning. In fact, it grew faster than previously thought in the third quarter, due mostly to stronger consumer spending, municipal and state government spending and an increase in commercial construction.

The Commerce Department reports the gross domestic product (GDP) increased at a seasonally adjusted rate of 3.5%, stronger than the previously estimated 3.2%. The third quarter expansion followed a very sluggish none months in which the economy grew at only about 1.0%.

There is a more business friendly administration coming to Washington and the idea of cutting a lot of government regulation is refreshing to small and mid-size businesses who suffer the most under onerous government regulation.

The stock market has been hitting all-time highs and existing home sales in November were up 0.7%. Inflation is staying well below the Federal Reserve target of 2.0%. The strong dollar and global competitive pressures on commodities and consumer goods is helping to keep inflation down.

Wages are improving.

And very importantly, USA Today reports business investment rose 1.4%, stronger than the 0.1% previously believed.

A quick google search will show a lot of economists expect 2017 to be the best year since 2008. This is all good news for those looking for work as businesses are going back into a hiring mode. We see this on VetJobs as the number of jobs posted to the site are regularly increasing. VetJobs averaged over 250,000 REAL jobs per day in December.

While all the above is good news, one must recognize that unemployment is low for the wrong reason. It is low due to the huge number of people who have dropped out of the economy. The BLS CPS report indicates there are 87,886,000 people not in the workforce. As they perceive that they might be able to find work again and start re-entering the workforce, the unemployment rate will rise.

There is also the problem of qualified candidates. There is no shortage of people applying for work, but many do not have the requisite skills to fill the open jobs. That is why there are over 200,000 manufacturing jobs in America going unfilled. This is a great opportunity for the junior colleges and trade schools to help fill this void.

I am looking forward to 2017. It will be exciting to see where the United States economy will go!

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January 1 is New Year’s Day.

On January 16 we celebrate Martin Luther King Day. MLK Day was founded as a holiday promoted by labor unions. After King’s death in 1968, Congressman John Conyers introduced a bill in Congress to make King’s birthday a national holiday, highlighting King’s activism on behalf of trade unions. Unions did most of the promotion for the holiday throughout the 1970s. In 1976, trade unions helped to elect Jimmy Carter, who endorsed the King Day bill. At the White House Rose Garden on November 2, 1983, Reagan signed a bill creating a federal holiday to honor King. It was observed for the first time on January 20, 1986.

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After the tumultuous election season of 2016, it is time for all Americans to get behind our new president and work for the good of the United States. Regardless of which side of the aisle you were during the election, one of the strengths of America is the country gets behind their elected leaders and peacefully accepts the results of our elections. We have around 36 months to make the economy strong before we go back into another presidential cycle. Let us make the most of it and support the president of our country.

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The NDAA was signed by President Obama and there are a lot of things that will be affecting veterans. See article 9 below for more information and how it may affect you.

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Finally, we had two more nominations for the VetJobs Outstanding Veteran Employer Award. The companies are:

Paris Cleaners, Dubois, PA
Utica National Insurance Group, Amherst, NY

If you know of a company doing an outstanding job of hiring veterans, please nominate them at

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As always, if there is anything we at VetJobs can do for you, please do not hesitate to call or email.

Remember, Freedom Is Never Free – Support Our Armed Forces and Veterans

Best regards,

Ted Daywalt

2. Hot Jobs

The following are jobs that employers are seeking veterans to fill immediately. To apply, go to, then to Search Jobs and search on the company name.

-Bay Area Quality Management, Air Quality Inspector, San Francisco, CA
-Transportation Security Administration, openings nationwide
-Robert Bosch, Environmental Planner and a Site Planner, Palo Alto, CA
-Red Inc Communications, Biomedical Equipment Technician, Jacksonville, FL
-NorthEast Ohio Foundation for Patriotism, Executive Director, Cleveland, OH
-Portland General Electric, SQL Server DBA and a Journeyman Lineman, Portland, OR
-C2 Technologies, Training Developer, Vienna, VA
-Pittsburgh Glass Works, Production Supervisor, Crestline, OH
-Port of San Diego, Lead Marine Mechanic, San Diego, CA
-Core Commodity Management, Staff Accountant/Analyst, Stamford, CT
-PeopleReady Energy, Solar Construction positions, Fayetteville, NC
-BNSF Railway, openings nationwide
-Bank of America, openings nationwide
-Textainer Equipment Management, Accountant and a HR Junior Generalist, San Francisco, CA
-Iraq & Afghanistan Veterans of America, Chief Development Officer, New York, NY
-Zantech IT Services, Red Hat Linux System Administrator, Kearneysville, WV
-Zantech IT Services, Technical Writer and a Graphics Specialist, Elizabeth City, NC
-PTI Technologies needs Assemblers, Technicians and a Contracts Administrator, Oxnard, CA
-Oberthur Technologies, Machine Maintenance Repair Technicians, Chantilly, VA
-The Freedom Alliance needs a Major Gifts Officer – Work from home!
-Quest Diagnostics has hundreds of great jobs located throughout the U.S.
-Internal Revenue Service (IRS) has openings nationwide
-Transportation Security Administration (TSA) has openings nationwide
-Defense Contract Audit Agency has openings nationwide

/—January Veteran Eagle sponsor is TECHEXPO Top Secret–\

TECHEXPO Top Secret’s next career fairs are:

IMPORTANT: one or several specific types of clearances are required for these events. If your profile does not meet the requirement, you will not be able to register for the event. You are invited to make sure your Profile is updated before you register.

01/10, Ritz-Carlton Tysons Corner, 1700 Tysons Blvd, McLean, VA, 10:00 AM to 3:00 PM. Top Secret Clearance or Above REQUIRED. For more information and to register visit

01/11, BWI Marriott, 1743 West Nursery Road, Linthicum Heights, MD, 10:00 AM to 3:00 PM. Top Secret Clearance or Above REQUIRED. For more information and to register visit

For a 2017 events schedule, visit

\–Please visit your Veteran Eagle sponsor TECHEXPO Top Secret at –/

3. GAO Approves New TRICARE Contracts

The Government Accountability Office (GAO) recently determined the Defense Health Agency (DHA) properly granted two TRICARE contracts totaling $58 billion. The Department of Defense (DoD) announced the selections on July 21, 2016 prompting nine challenges from companies who bid for, but did not win, the contracts. In addition to establishing and maintaining health-care provider networks, the “T-2017” contracts change the current alignment of North, South and West Regions to just East and West. Barring further legal action, Humana will soon assume responsibility for the new East Region and Health Net Federal Services will handle the West. Beneficiaries should not experience any change in service.

/—January Veteran Eagle sponsor is Franchoice–\

FREE One-on-One Veteran Franchise Consultations

Have you thought about owning your own franchise business but don’t know where to start? Have you thought about owning your own franchise but need help with funding? Would you like to know which franchises offer discounts for veterans?

Laurie Burge, Sr. Franchise Consultant, offers free one-on-one consultations to any veteran interested in learning about franchise ownership. Mrs. Burge has 13 years’ experience as a Franchise Consultant and her son is a Naval Officer and MH-60R pilot onboard the USS Ronald Regan stationed in Japan. This unique combination of familiarity with the military as well as experience in the franchise world means she can relate to our former, active, and transitioning service men and women. Those with military experience often excel as franchise owners but there is a lot to know before heading down this path; Mrs. Burge can coach you every step of the way. You can reach her at or 847-634-8976

\–Please visit your Veteran Eagle sponsor Franchoice at –/

4. Military BAH Rates Set To Increase

This week, the Pentagon announced that there will be a 2.4% increase to the Basic Allowance for Housing it pays service members. The average increase will be $41 per month, which is also dependent on the rank of the service member and whether they have dependents. While not all regions will see an increase, there will be no decrease for those living in a region that does not get an increase. Further, this marks the third of a five-year plan that will increase the amount of burden that the service member would be responsible for when paying for housing. In an attempt to reduce personnel costs –– something directly caused by sequestration –– the average service members will have to pay three percent of housing costs out-of-pocket in a design which will increase to 5 percent by fiscal year 2019. The VFW continues to be strongly opposed to this plan as part of our larger opposition to sequestration. For more information on the BAH rate increase, go to:

5. Census Estimates: Illinois Lost More People Than Any Other State

Illinois’ population is shrinking, losing more people than any other state within a 12-month period, according to U.S. Census Bureau estimates and reported by the Chicago Sun. While eight states lost population between July 1, 2015, and July 1, 2016, Illinois lost the most, with 37,508. Much of that shift is due to Illinoisans moving to other states. Census estimates are calculated by adding the population base and births, while subtracting the number of deaths and adding migration numbers.

Among the most striking estimates is that more than 114,000 Illinois residents moved to other states. That number has increased exponentially since 2010, when just 13,461 left the state. Another 30,934 residents moved out of the country, the report found. But the numbers also take into account the number of people coming from abroad to live in Illinois, creating a net migration loss of 83,210 people. The Census Bureau plans to release more detailed information about migration next year, which will include age groups. Reasons could be as simple as moving for weather, or job opportunities. Gov. Bruce Rauner’s administration on Tuesday pinned the decline on people leaving the state for more economic opportunities and a lower overall tax burden. Amid the budget stalemate, Rauner has pushed for reforms he says will grow the economy and bring businesses back to Illinois.

6. The Next White House Press Secretary Is A Naval Officer

Military Times reports the next White House press secretary will be a Navy commander with 17 years of experience in the reserves. Sean Spicer, currently the Republican Party communications chief, was named the chief spokesman for Trump’s administration as part of a series of appointments to the incoming commander-in-chief’s communications team. The move is a natural transition for Spicer, who has been among the most visible surrogates for Trump in recent months, and one of the main contacts for press during the transition. The 45-year-old Rhode Island native previously worked as a spokesman for the Office of the U.S. Trade Representative during George W. Bush’s presidency and in various Republican posts prior to that. His new role will be the most prominent of his career, handling the sometimes contentious White House press room on behalf of an unconventional politician. His military career as a public affairs officer includes a master’s degree in national security and strategic studies from the Naval War College, and he is currently assigned to the Joint Staff’s naval reserve contingent in Washington, D.C.

7. Personnel Shortage Troubles Air Force Chief Of Staff

Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. David Goldfein says the service branch is facing a critical personnel shortfall and won’t be able to meet its obligations unless it grows by more than 30,000 active-duty troops. “The shortage of people has fundamentally changed the way we do business,” he said.
USA Today (12/21)

8. Navy Changes Course On Eliminating Job Titles

The Navy has decided against dropping dozens of job titles, citing sailors’ complaints, and will look at other ways it can update job names. “Modernizing our industrial-age personnel system in order to provide sailors choice and flexibility still remains a priority for us,” Chief of Naval Operations Adm. John Richardson said. The Associated Press (12/21)

9. Good Jobs That Do Not Require A College Degree

Some of 2017’s best jobs don’t require a college degree. From Clark Howard ( here are the ten best jobs that don’t require a college degree

Licensed Practical Nurse
Total number of jobs: 741,993
Job growth, 2004-2014: 17.5% (All jobs: 5.2%)
Projected job growth, 2014-2024: 20.0% (All jobs: 11.1%)
Median annual salary: $41,974 (All jobs: $41,683)
Typical education: Postsecondary non-degree award

Surgical Technologist
Total number of jobs: 101,504
Job growth, 2004-2014: 24.7%
Projected job growth, 2014-2024: 23.5%
Median annual salary: $42,786
Typical education: Postsecondary non-degree award

Computer User Support Specialist
Total number of jobs: 623,886
Job growth, 2004-2014: 17.0%
Projected job growth, 2014-2024: 19.8%
Median annual salary: $46,592
Typical education: Some college

Commercial Pilot
Total number of jobs: 40,980
Job growth, 2004-2014: 3.8%
Projected job growth, 2014-2024: 15.0%
Median annual salary: $73,528
Typical education: High school diploma or equivalent

Electrical Power-Line Installer
Total number of jobs: 115,770
Job growth, 2004-2014: 8.9%
Projected job growth, 2014-2024: 13.7%
Median annual salary: $64,168
Typical education: High school diploma or equivalent

Industrial Machinery Mechanic
Total number of jobs: 332,094
Job growth, 2004-2014: 9.9%
Projected job growth, 2014-2024: 19.5%
Median annual salary: $47,507
Typical education: High school diploma or equivalent

Office Support Supervisor
Total number of jobs: 1.4 million
Job growth, 2004-2014: 5.7%
Projected job growth, 2014-2024: 12.4%
Median annual salary: $50,211
Typical education: High school diploma or equivalent

Insurance Sales Agent
Total number of jobs: 749,193
Job growth, 2004-2014: 26.6%
Projected job growth, 2014-2024: 9.8%
Median annual salary: $47,632
Typical education: High school diploma or equivalent

Total number of jobs: 428,705
Job growth, 2004-2014: 0.9%
Projected job growth, 2014-2024: 17.6%
Median annual salary: $48,194
Typical education: High school diploma or equivalent

Private Detective
Total number of jobs: 35,884
Job growth, 2004-2014: 12.5%
Projected job growth, 2014-2024: 11.7%
Median annual salary: $45,698
Typical education: High school diploma or equivalent

10. NDAA: Costs Kill Big Veteran Gains; Reserve Retirees Win Veteran Status

The following comes from Tom Philpot writing for MOAA:

For a while, it seemed 2016 would be the year Congress phased in a $3 billion plan to give older generations of severely injured veterans the same caregiver benefits enacted six years ago for post-9/11 injured veterans.

It also seemed like Congress would modernize the VA’s archaic appeals process for veteran claims, and would impose stiff new accountability requirements on incompetent or misbehaving VA employees.

It even seemed possible this year lawmakers would strengthen the Veterans Choice program by establishing prompt payment standards and streamlining requirements for community medical care providers to enter into service agreements with the VA.

Early election-year cheers of real progress on these issues by leaders of the House and Senate veteran affairs committees became mere whispers by year’s end, due to fiscal realities and disagreements over reform priorities.

The major veterans’ bill passed in the 114th Congress, the Jeff Miller and Richard Blumenthal Veterans Health Care and Benefits Improvement Act of 2016 (H.R. 6416), is named as such to honor the retiring chairman of the House Veterans Affairs Committee and the ranking Democrat on the Senate committee who will step from that position in the next Congress.

Signed into law Dec. 16, it is long on ordering more studies of VA issues, and on tweaking current programs, but fails to make truly significant – and costly – program improvements. For proof, follow the money.

The Congressional Budget Office projects H.R. 6416 will raise VA appropriations by only $33 million over the next five years. A third of spending is for “reports, studies, and surveys.” Over the next decade, the new law is projected to lower VA direct spending by $40 million.

From the perspective of major veteran service organizations, the roadblock to critical reforms of benefits and services are budget controls the veteran committees must operate under.

“Either the House or the Senate passed nearly everything that we, as an organization, felt needed to be accomplished in the 114th Congress,” says Raymond C. Kelley, director of National Legislative Service for Veterans of Foreign Wars. “Except they couldn’t get it to the finish line – passed by both chambers and onto the president – because of the inability to fund it.”

VFW and other vet groups “continue to beat the drum for ending [budget] sequestration, realigning budget caps to meet need, and [lifting] most other budgetary triggers pressing on Congress. The authorizers know what needs to be done,” continues Kelley. But until caps are removed, Congress can only approve major new benefits by making cuts to existing programs.

The Senate committee’s much-touted Veterans First Act, which a bipartisan majority approved in May, had a host of substantive initiatives. The centerpiece was expanding the VA caregiver benefit to families of older generations of severely injured veterans from conflicts as far back as World War II.

The price tag was $3 billion, which the committee proposed to cover by raising interest rates on veterans reusing their home-loan benefit, rounding down disability compensation payments, and dampening the housing allowance stipend for the Post-9/11 GI Bill benefit. Lawmakers know those are hard tradeoffs for veteran groups to accept.

“As a veteran service organization, we cannot allow Congress to pay for one benefit with another benefit,” says Kelley. “We just can’t go down that road” even though VFW eagerly supports expanding caregiver eligibility.

Another Senate initiative – to consolidate outside provider payments to improve access to community health care – would cost $34 billion over 10 years, an impossible expense to absorb with existing budget caps.

On the House side, Miller, a champion for forcing the VA to punish wrongdoers among its workforce, linked reform of the VA claims appeal process to tougher employee accountability rules, which federal employee unions vehemently opposed and senators rejected. So ultimately, the final catchall Miller-Blumenthal package had no truly major reforms to tout.

Arguably the most welcomed provision bestows honorary “veteran” status on many Reserve and National Guard retirees who, until now, have not been recognized as such. The new law specifically states no added benefits will flow from the recognition, so there’s no budgetary impact.

Affected retirees spent careers in reserve components, attending monthly and annual drills, but had never completed a qualifying period of active duty service under Title 10 to meet the legal definition of “veteran” and receive a DD-214 “Certificate of Release or Discharge from Active Duty.” Today, however, they are able to be called – and call themselves – veterans.

Other provisions take steps to narrowly improve access to health care, disability, and education benefits and assistance to the homeless. Sen. Johnny Isakson (R-Ga.), chairman of the Senate committee, called H.R. 6416 a “down payment on the debt” owe to veterans.

“Though H.R. 6416 reflects just a fraction of our collaborative efforts, it nonetheless contains many important provisions,” Miller told colleagues.

Blumenthal noted that among the 76 separate provisions passed, some allow hiring of more mental health counselors and emergency room doctors, while others expand eligibility for homelessness-prevention programs and extend some education benefits. The latter refers to a provision extending the deadline for using the full 36-month Fry Scholarship for surviving spouses who lost servicemembers early in the Iraq and Afghanistan wars. They will have until Jan. 1, 2021 (instead of April 1, 2017) to obtain their educations using the benefit. The Congressional Budget Office estimates the added cost at $16 million.
The original Fry Scholarship program gave full Post-9/11 GI Bill benefits to the children of servicemembers who died in the line of duty after September 10, 2001. Congress extended it to surviving spouses in 2014.

Other highlights of H.R. 6416 will:
-Require the VA to enter into an agreement with the National Academy of Medicine to conduct an assessment on scientific research relating to the descendants of individuals exposed to toxins including Agent Orange. The estimated cost is $16 million over five years.

-Relax a rule that VA staff physicians can’t work more than 80 hours in any two-week period, which has handcuffed the department in using its full-time doctors more efficiently.

-Direct the VA to provide, in lieu of a headstone or marker, a medallion to be affixed to a privately purchased headstone or marker of an individual, signifying their status as a veteran, if they served in the armed forces on or after April 6, 1917. The estimated cost is $5 million over the next decade.

-Require the VA to arrange for an independent assessment of the exams it gives individuals seeking disability compensation for traumatic brain injury. The estimated cost is $2 million over five years.

-Authorize contract physicians to conduct compensation and pension examinations at any location in any state as long as exams are within the scope of the authorized duties under the contract.

-Expand the U.S. Court of Appeals for Veterans Claims from seven judges to nine through 2020 to help address a backlog of claim appeals. The estimated cost is $3 million.

– See more at:–Costs-Kill-Big-Veteran-Gains;-Reserve-Retirees-Win-Veteran-Status.aspx?utm_source=legis&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=PhilpotCostsKill#sthash.ttZE0wus.dpuf

11. Best Jobs for 2017

A new study from CareerBuilder and Emsi lists the best jobs for 2017 that pay an average of around $20 or more per hour, grew faster than the overall labor market from 2012 to 2016, and have plenty of jobs that are just waiting to be filled. Here are the five career categories that the study highlighted, including examples of some of those in demand job titles that you may want to pursue:

Business and financial operations
2012-2016 increase in jobs: 8%
Average hourly earnings: $35.09*
Jobs in Demand: Operations Manager, Business Process Analyst, Product Development Specialist, Financial Analyst, Office Manager

Information technology
2012-2016 increase in jobs: 12%
Average hourly earnings: $40.82*
Jobs in demand: Data Scientist, User Interface / Front End Developer, Product Manager, Mobile Software Engineer, Information Security Manager

2012-2016 increase in jobs: 8%
Average hourly earnings: $37.77*
Jobs in demand: Family Practitioner, Medical Director, ICU Nurse, Cardiologist, Physical Therapist, Rehabilitation Nurse

2012-2016 increase in jobs: 6%
Average hourly earnings: $19.06*
Jobs in demand: Account Executive, Account Manager, Business Development Manager, Client Services Coordinator

Skill trades
2012-2016 increase in jobs: 8%
Average hourly earnings: $21.38*
Jobs in demand: Electrician, Plumber, HVAC Technician

*NOTE: Average earnings are for the category overall, not specific job titles.

12. Significant Events this Month in Military History

1777 – General George Washington defeats the British led by British General Lord Charles Cornwallis, at Princeton, New Jersey (War of Independence)

1911 – Naval Lieutenant Eugene Ely became the first man ever to land an airplane on the deck of a ship, the converted cruiser USS Pennsylvania, in San Francisco Bay.

1915 – Congress established the United States Coast Guard.

1923 – American occupation forces, stationed in Germany since the close of World War I, were recalled.

1942 – U.S. and Filipino troops complete their withdrawal to a new defensive line along the base of the Bataan peninsula (World War II)

1944 – Allies Land at Anzio, Italy (World War II)

1945 – The Battle of the Bulge ended (World War II)

1951 – Chinese communist forces captured Seoul, Korea, from United Nations troops (Korean War)

1951 – Operation Thunderbolt began (Korean War)

1959 – Fidel Castro took control of Cuba.

1966 – American forces move into the Mekong Delta for the first time (Vietnam War)

1967 – Operation Cedar Falls began against the Communist-held Iron Triangle area north of Saigon (Vietnam War)

1968 – Battle of Khe Sanh began (Vietnam War)

1968 – Tet Offensive began (Vietnam War)

1968 – Battle of Hue began (Vietnam War)

1973 – Signing of the Vietnam Peace Accord (Vietnam War)

1990 – Panama Campaign Ended

1991 – Allies start Operation Desert Storm with attacks on Iraq (Persian Gulf War)

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VetJobs is exclusively sponsored and partially owned by the Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States ( and endorsed by the Vietnam Veterans of America (, the Association of the US Navy (, the Veterans of Modern Warfare (, Student Veterans of America (, Military Order of the Purple Heart (, Hope4Heroes (, United States Army Warrant Officers Association (, The Retired Enlisted Association (, the National Guard Association of the United States (, Reserve Officers Association ( and Enlisted Association of the National Guard of the United States (
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