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June 19, 2015 The Ypres-Lys Offensive of World War I, part of the larger Hundred Days Campaign, was launched in August 1918  to liberate Belgium and parts of northeast France.
June 10, 2015 The Meuse-Argonne Offensive of World War I is one of America’s most significant battles in terms of both men and equipment engaged, and in the number of dead and wounded.
June 5, 2015 Allied forces fought fierce battles up the boot of Italy during World War II. By the fall of 1944, after more than a year of arduous campaigning, Rome and most of Italy had been liberated. Learn more about these campaigns.
Arthur Chotin delivers remarks during the ceremony at Netherlands American Cemetery.
May 25, 2015 “Life started again,” said Hank Verouden, a 75-year-old Dutch man, as he stood on the grounds of Netherlands American Cemetery on Sunday explaining what it meant when the Americans liberated the town where he grew up in September 1944.
Cpl. Patrick Mazzie in uniform in an undated photo.
May 20, 2015 By the spring of 1945 Marie Mazzie, who was just  26-years-old, had lost her husband, Cpl. Patrick Mazzie, and her only brother, Pvt. Joseph A. Glassen, to World War II.
SSgt. Max Chotin in uniform in an undated photo.
May 18, 2015 SSgt. Max Chotin, who served with the U.S. Army during World War II, spent most of his active duty time stateside, not overseas. Having graduated from St.
1st Lt. Paul Donal Meyer met his wife 2nd Lt. Elaine Gardner Mitchell during World War II.
May 15, 2015 When the United States entered World War II, gender roles began to shift based on the needs of a country at war. Women started working in factories, and the U.S. military began actively recruiting women to serve. 1st Lt.
Pfc. Robert D. Watts in uniform in an undated photo.
May 13, 2015 Drafted into the service in January 1942 at the age of 27, Pfc. Robert D. Watts, best known as Dalton to his family and friends, personified the American G.I. of World War II.
Cpl. David L. Conway died April 14, 1945.
May 11, 2015 In the midst of 1944, World War II raged in both Europe and the Pacific. Cpl. David L. Conway, a married man with a two-year-old daughter at home, had been stationed in Washington, DC, far away from the theaters of operation.