How should the D.C. provide oversight for its public schools? What do new polling numbers and endorsements suggest about the Maryland Gubernatorial race? And how are Virginia's Democrats planning to flip key districts in November?
After nearly 15 years of war, thousands of service members in our all-volunteer military have returned with visible wounds, and still more with wounds we can’t see. And even as the Defense Department and Veterans Affairs improve their response to Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder, not every veteran’s psychological injuries fit neatly into a diagnosis with a clear course of treatment. We learn about the evolving understanding of ‘moral wounds’ and how they’re being addressed.
- Nancy Sherman Author, "Afterwar: Healing the Moral Wounds of Our Soldiers;" Professor of Philosophy and Fellow, Georgetown University's Kennedy Institute of Ethics; public policy scholar, Wilson Center
- Lieutenant Colonel Bill Russell Edmonds Author, 'God is Not Here: A Soldier's Struggle with Torture, Trauma and the Moral Injuries of War'
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