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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.
May 7, 2015 The American Battle Monuments Commission in conjunction with the University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill (UNC) and Virginia Tech (VT) has released Bringing the Great War Home: Teaching with the Meuse-Argonne American Cemetery,
Cpl. William H. Myers, Jr., in uniform in an undated photo.
May 6, 2015 Shortly after Cpl. William H. Myers, Jr., arrived overseas with the 571st Anti-Aircraft Artillery Battalion in November 1944, he learned he was going to be a father.
Headstones decorated with flowers and photos.
May 5, 2015 Every marble headstone and every name on the Wall of the Missing at an ABMC cemetery represents a person who gave the ultimate sacrifice. These people were fathers, mothers, brothers, uncles, sons, and daughters.
An eagle sculpture adorns the entrance to Lorraine American Cemetery.
May 4, 2015 National History Day (NHD) announced this morning the launch of phase one of a new, free teacher resource,
A statue of a "mourning woman" looks out over the reflecting pool at Netherlands American Cemetery.
May 1, 2015 On May 8, 1945 the world celebrated the end of World War II in Europe, but for some young American children it represented the beginning of a lifetime without their fathers.
Screenshot of map showing Italy and Mediterrean Sea
April 27, 2015 Allied forces conquered Sicily in the summer of 1943, securing the island by August 17. This defeat precipitated the fall of Fascist Dictator Benito Mussolini, and the new Italian government negotiated an armistice with the Allies.
This screenshot from the Americans in Great Britain Interactive shows American pilots in Great Britain.
April 21, 2015 The United States and Great Britain have been firm allies for a century. Their mutually beneficial relationship particularly deepened during  World War II, when the circumstances of war brought hundreds of thousands of Americans through the British Isles.
A woman kneels next to a headstone at Suresnes American Cemetery.
March 23, 2015 In the aftermath of World War I, wives became widows, and mothers outlived their sons. More than 100,000 Americans died during the Great War, creating suffering and pain for those family members they left behind.