Difference between revisions of "Military"

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(Religion in the military)
(See also)
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* [[American Military Decorations]]
 
* [[American Military Decorations]]
 
* [[Firearms]] ([[Rifle]], [[Handgun]], [[Shotgun]]), [[Knife]], [[Pepper spray]], [[Taser]], [[Weapon]]s
 
* [[Firearms]] ([[Rifle]], [[Handgun]], [[Shotgun]]), [[Knife]], [[Pepper spray]], [[Taser]], [[Weapon]]s
* [[EDC]] - [[Everyday carry]]
 
  
 
==References==
 
==References==

Revision as of 18:08, 16 August 2019

Military (latin: militaris - a soldier) is an adjective meaning relating to, or characteristic of members of the armed forces.

The military is a noun that refers either to the armed forces of a country, or the personnel.

Religion in the military

Reverend William T. Cummings is famous for declaring There are no atheists in foxholes.[1] See: There Are No Atheists In Foxholes

See also: Religion in the military and There Are No Atheists In Foxholes

Encycylopedia.com states concerning religion in the military:

Religion in the Military. For more than 220 years, religion and religious leaders have provided a source of strength and faith for a total of 55 million Americans who have served in the military forces of the United States. The rigorous demands of military duties—separation from friends and family, training in remote locations, battle, and the possibility of violent death—have mandated support for those who serve and who may potentially lay down their lives for their country.[2]

See also

References