I am a former infantryman who was wounded in Iraq, and a retired colonel who has spent more than a decade in the Army.
When I was discharged from the Army, I was devastated.
I was also angry, frustrated, and disillusioned.
I had fought for years to understand why my fellow soldiers killed each other and why they were doing it.
I understood that killing a comrade, a family member, a friend, a lover, a colleague—all of us—was something that was normal and understandable.
I realized I was a hypocrist.
When my wife was in the military, I felt a duty to help her and to provide support to her.
We went through this process together of trying to understand how it was possible that our loved ones could be so viciously and violently murdered.
It became very clear that if we wanted to protect our children, we had to come together and come to terms with the fact that we were all hurting each other.
After that, I had to look at myself and I had a lot of doubts.
When the war started, I didn’t have a job.
I went to work for the National Guard, and I thought that maybe the military would do a better job at helping us.
But then I saw the first round of military recruiters, and they told me that it would take me at least three years to become an officer.
That was a big red flag.
I did what I thought was right, but I felt very helpless and helpless.
I decided to leave the military.
I wanted to leave to get away from this hellscape, and so I did.
After I left, I found my way into a church, and that’s when I found out I was gay.
I started to live my life as a gay man.
After about two years, I decided I had had enough.
I told my wife about what had happened and we were married in 2009.
We were living in an apartment in a suburb of Houston.
I’m the youngest of three boys, and we have two older brothers and a younger sister.
My brother, who is also gay, is the first to grow up to be a soldier.
After we separated, I did not have any friends and my husband did not know that I was in a relationship.
I still had a job, but it was not a regular one, and it was only a part-time job.
My husband was not very happy about that, but he was not in a position to change.
My son was also a soldier and he was in school, so he was able to go to college.
I felt that I needed to get out of the military and I wanted my kids to have the same opportunities.
I saw how much work I was doing to help the military get better, and now I felt like I could help my family, too.
I became the chair of the Army’s sexual assault task force, which is an initiative of the Department of Defense.
We have a national team of specialists, and this task force has a lot to do with helping schools and communities to prevent sexual assault.
It is not only the job of the Task Force on Sexual Assault Prevention, but also of other organizations and other departments.
We work with schools to get rid of the shame and to get students to ask questions, and then we have training for our local schools, which includes sexual assault prevention and support.
We also work with the Army National Guard and with the Air Force to improve their procedures and to increase the reporting rate of sexual assault to the Army as well as to the police.
So I started a website, I started talking to people, and the military started supporting me, as well.
We began getting the message to stop shooting each other, and to stop blaming each other for our problems, as if there was something wrong with each other that caused them to kill each other—like, “This was a tragic accident.”
I think that’s the biggest thing: I was able, through my wife’s help, to become a part of the solution to these issues, which are the root causes of the violence that we see today.
But the best part was that I had the support of my husband and my brothers and my sisters and my parents.
I could get to the point where I could ask questions of my superiors, which would have taken a lot more than one year.
But it took about a year to get to that point.
We decided to do this because it was very clear to us that this was something that we needed to be part of.
But, of course, this is not the only thing that we need to do.
We are also seeing a lot less violence in our society and more equality.
We’ve also seen the military come under fire for not doing enough to prevent and investigate sexual assault and domestic violence.
We need to make sure that these