Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollections1st Armored Division
IN THE NEWS

1st Armored Division

NEWS
March 25, 1996 | From Associated Press
On the eve of her front-line visit to Bosnia, Hillary Rodham Clinton comforted anxious military families Sunday, declaring U.S. troops "so ready, so focused" for their dangerous peacekeeping mission. Accompanied by her daughter, Chelsea, the first lady opened an eight-day tour of Europe that promises a mix of diplomacy, politics and sightseeing. It began emotionally: At stop after stop, the first lady met with wives, husbands, children and friends of soldiers deployed in Bosnia-Herzegovina.
Advertisement
NEWS
January 27, 1991 | DOUGLAS JEHL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Off they slogged into the mud, captains and lieutenants playing the part of an Army battalion and looking little different from a high-school football team at midweek practice, pacing off a play they hoped to use in the big game. "This is not going to be easy to do," warned Lt. Col. Stephen Smith, a battalion commander ankle deep in muck Thursday morning as he walked his soldiers step-by-step through the fundamentals of a night-time operation.
NEWS
July 11, 1987 | From a Times Staff Writer
Unlike Lt. Col. Oliver L. North, they do not wear uniforms with military decorations, but several members of the congressional committees investigating the Iran- contra affair have won awards for war duty. During Wednesday's questioning of North, Daniel K. Inouye (D-Hawaii), chairman of the Senate committee investigating the scandal, wore on his lapel a small insignia of the Distinguished Service Cross, the second highest award for valor.
NEWS
December 19, 1998 | From a Times Staff Writer
Gen. Hamilton Hawkins Howze, whose military career began with the horse cavalry and ended in the Vietnam era of helicopter warfare--which he pioneered--died Dec. 8 in Fort Worth. He was 89. Considered the father of air cavalry, Howze led a military panel, the Howze Board, that issued a landmark 1962 report on expanding the use of helicopters in the Army.
WORLD
June 18, 2004 | From a Times Staff Writer
The U.S. Army has filed murder charges against a Task Force 1st Armored Division soldier who is accused of killing the driver of a vehicle after a high-speed chase in south-central Iraq last month, the military announced Thursday. The incident was thought to be the first in which a soldier was charged with murder in Iraq. The soldier, a commissioned officer whose name and rank were not released, faces an Article 32 investigation, similar to a civilian court grand jury proceeding.
NATIONAL
December 22, 2003 | From Associated Press
The American soldier, who bears the duty of "living with and dying for a country's most fateful decisions," was named Sunday as Time magazine's Person of the Year. The choice represents the 1.4 million men and women who make up the U.S. military, which led the invasion of Iraq nine months ago and this month captured deposed leader Saddam Hussein. About 130,000 U.S. troops remain in Iraq.
NEWS
December 4, 1995 | TRACY WILKINSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Selim Beslagic, the mayor of Tuzla, is a hopeful man. With 20,000 U.S. troops about to descend on his city on a peacekeeping mission, Beslagic anticipates jobs for his weary people, repairs for his battered roads and schools, and business for the idle cafes and restaurants of Tuzla. But he also worries about prostitution, drugs, AIDS and other trouble that could come with this American invasion.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|