NUS: Working-class students face poverty

Saturday, August 11, 2018 3:07:06 AM

From training camp to boot camp essays Pat Tillman: From Training Camp to Boot Camp When Pat Tillman turned down his $3.6 million salary from the Arizona Cardinals so that he could join the United States Army, no one made a big deal out of it. People just admired his patriotism and desire to fight for his country. But after he died, he was made the “poster-child” for Americans. Even though most people are not willing to give up their normal lives in order to fight for their country, it seemed more feasible after a millionaire football player did it. He not only gave up his multi-million dollar job, he gave up his life. There is only one problem I have with Pat Tillman’s death, and it 6 Questions to Ask When Looking for a Colorectal Surgeon not that he was fighting for reasons other than patriotism or pride. It is the fact that the national media put him on a pedestal above all other soldiers fighting overseas. Of course his story was the most compelling, but was his life worth more than Master Sgt. NUS: Working-class students face poverty Earl Andrews, USAF–36 Solon, Maine; the first US casualty in Operation Enduring Freedom? I believe that Pat Tillman should be honored, but I also believe that no solider should be honored for dying because he was famous. All of the soldiers deserve equal credit, no matter if it is “John Q. Rich” from New York, or “Joey B. Poor” from Kansas. All soldiers go into service fully knowing that they may die in combat, they even get the same haircuts to stress the point that once you are in, you are equal to every man and woman serving with you. So in my humble opinion, every person that dies serving our country deserves the “hero” treatment, not just Pat Tillman. .

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