Serving Our Veterans

Thanks to improved battlefield trauma care, many of the men and women who are fighting 21st-century wars survive grievous injuries that leave them forever scarred. Post-traumatic stress disorders haunt countless others. When these veterans return home, they need enduring care to heal body and mind, and guide them toward a transformed life. But high rates of suicide, unemployment, and divorce in military families tell us we are failing to serve many who served us. How can we do better for our wounded warriors and those who support them? Do we need to think differently about the health needs of women vets? How do we create networks of mutual support between veterans and their communities?

Festival: Spotlight Health 2015

Watch and Listen: Society

For years, Adam Gopnik’s writing has delighted with charming and nostalgic observations of our behavior within the... See more
For more than three decades, artist Carrie Mae Weems has created a body of work — including photographs, fabric, text,... See more
In an industry so central to American culture — and one so publicly rocked by #MeToo — how do women in media move... See more
Based on the novel by Emily Danforth, The Miseducation of Cameron Post follows Cameron (Chloë Grace Moretz) as she is... See more
The Tale probes one woman's memory as she is forced to reexamine her own experience of sexual abuse and exposes... See more
Traditional notions of masculinity emphasize strength and power and devalue attributes like vulnerability and emotional... See more

Pages