A team of photographers, writers, and filmmakersboth veteran and civilianare crisscrossing the country to explore the lives of post-9/11 veterans, the divide between them and their communities, and the stereotypes that veterans and civilians hold about each other. Why does this divide exist? How does it affect communities across the country? And why does it matter?Visit Veterans Coming Home Website
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Phoenix Veterans Court pairs veterans who find themselves in jail with veteran mentors.
Justin and Darrell talk about the powerful bond that veterans have with each other.
Vietnam vet Stephen Tennis gives back to his community by keeping streets safe for kids.
A story of war’s demons and how employers can help veterans and their families thrive.
Del Seymour, a Vietnam veteran, helps homeless vets find jobs in San Francisco.
A gay veteran who helped Marines in Vietnam now works for peace at home
In the heart of New York City, recruiters offer a young immigrant a unique opportunity.
Marine vet Stacey Thompson tells her story of healing after being raped in the military
Mike, a Vietnam vet, wonders if a bad memory helped him move forward from trauma.
We rarely see military engineers in movies. Why is that?
What will the homeless veteran population look like in 2025?
NOLA artist Brandan bMike Odums explains how his work is inspired by a legacy of service
Why do people sign up? We broke down data on who joins and why. You might be surprised.
An Army veteran teaches kids about making and civic responsibility in San Francisco.
(TV-MA) Veterans Coming Home is taking a unique look at how some vets use comedy to heal.
Does serving your country mean serving in the military, or are there other ways to help?