1:09 | Mr. Boyce discusses working with many Kurds and Iraqi civilians for about a year following the end of the first Gulf War.
Part 1: Mr. Boyce shares an interesting incident that led Secretary Baker to visit Turkey which resulted in the U.S. introducing forces into Turkey for the first time in history.
Part 2: Mr. Boyce concludes sharing what he experienced when Secretary Baker visited Turkey.
Mr. Boyce discusses the duties he was responsible for, and describes what he experienced during his time in Bahrain.
After his service in Germany, Patrick Sauer went on to pursue his Master's in Health Administration back in the States. Along the way, he learned a number of things, with some obstacles, that helped his health care service improve measurably.
After his time in Vietnam, Barry McCaffrey spent some time teaching at West Point and enjoyed his time there. After working there, McCaffrey left to live in Europe to work at the headquarters of NATO and then moving back to D.C. to work at the Pentagon.
Patrick Sauer remembers the difference between pre and post-9/11 America, especially the changes that happened in the military. Hearing what happened to one of his college friends on United 93 spurred him to enlist for overseas deployment.
Patrick Sauer remembers his training at Fort Knox and later his stationing in Germany during the era of the Berlin Wall. The presence of communism in the areas he was stationed helped to give him a will to keep fighting for American values.
Mac Armstrong recalls his time working in the Pentagon during Desert Storm and some of the decisions that they had to make. Having to navigate the intricacies of the Middle East during that time period was difficult but Armstrong and his team but they did an efficient job.
After his tours in Vietnam, Ross McKimmey accepted a position as the Assistant Chief of Staff Communications & Electronics in Berlin, Germany. Living near the entrance to East Berlin, he and his company spent a lot of time there.
A Chinese soldier managed to return an Air Force Class Ring back to the family of the fallen soldier, Pat Wynne, who Mac Armstrong knew from his time in Vietnam. This gave them closure on how he passed while flying over North Vietnam.
While driving the tank, Ken Morgenthaler faced more difficulties moving across Iraq. Once the war had been declared as won, Morgenthaler and some of his unit felt like they could have done more to insure no more future regional conflicts.
Patrick Sauer recalls some of the differences between the American medical system and the one they implemented in South Korea. After Korea, he stayed busy working in the States as an U.S. Army Recruiting Command seeking out medical recruits.