Claude Woodring recalls the D-Day invasion in which he was in charge of a Bangalore torpedo.
Joseph Earnhardt recalls his time as an MP in Europe, losing his best friend, and earning a Bronze Star for his actions while moving tanks across a bridge the Germans were shelling.
Peter Likanchuk, the son of a Russian father and a Ukranian mother, recalls moving through small towns in the German countryside in a dangerous position as a forward observer.
Grandy Boswood recalls several close calls during his 50 missions on a B-17 as the radioman and radio gunner.
Kenneth Allen, as a replacement in the 5th Division, became part of a mortar squad on the front lines, going head-to-head with the Germans.
Joe Morrison describes his time as an Army chaplain and the horrors of war in the Pacific, including performing funerals for the many soldiers who died there.
Tatjana Zhabko was a female soldier in the Russian Army. As a member of an anti-aircraft artillery battalion, she was in charge of searching for German planes at night, as well as, repairing phone lines under enemy fire.
Harold Steenbergen recalls the time he spent during intense combat in Italy, the freezing conditions, and the close calls he encountered with mortar and machine gun fire.
William Penny describes dangerous missions and injuries he sustained while he was an Army rifleman in France.
Hank Williams recalls his time in Europe in a Mine Platoon in which he describes probing for and removing mines, and a run-in he had with some Germans blowing up a bridge.