Borinqueneers Congressional Gold Medal - Home

Borinqueneers Congressional Gold Medal - Home

60 years after Korea, a forgotten Latino regiment seeks Congressional Gold Medal ( My correction: A forgotten American regiment from the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico seeks Congressional Gold Medal) : >}

60 years after Korea, a forgotten Latino regiment seeks Congressional Gold Medal ( My correction: A forgotten American regiment from the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico seeks Congressional Gold Medal) : >}

AR8107-C. President John F. Kennedy Presents Congressional Gold Medal to Entertainer, Bob Hope - John F. Kennedy Presidential Library & Museum

AR8107-C. President John F. Kennedy Presents Congressional Gold Medal to Entertainer, Bob Hope - John F. Kennedy Presidential Library & Museum

Nisei Soldier Congressional Gold Medal Seven-City Tour  by National Veterans Network   via slideshare

Nisei Soldier Congressional Gold Medal Seven-City Tour by National Veterans Network via slideshare

Harold K. Hoskins, Sr. (1927-2012) was an American pilot and Tuskegee Airman who was awarded the Congressional Gold Medal in 2007. In 1945, he joined the U.S. Army at the age of 18 and learned to fly at Alabama's Tuskegee Air Field. In 1971, he retired as a U.S. Air Force lieutenant colonel after logging 9500 flight hours. Hoskins later became assistant vice president of student affairs at California State University at Hayward.

Harold K. Hoskins, Sr. (1927-2012) was an American pilot and Tuskegee Airman who was awarded the Congressional Gold Medal in 2007. In 1945, he joined the U.S. Army at the age of 18 and learned to fly at Alabama's Tuskegee Air Field. In 1971, he retired as a U.S. Air Force lieutenant colonel after logging 9500 flight hours. Hoskins later became assistant vice president of student affairs at California State University at Hayward.

Dorothy Irene Height (1912–2010) was an administrator, educator, and social activist. She was the president of the National Council of Negro Women for forty years, and was awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom in 1994, and the Congressional Gold Medal in 2004.

Dorothy Irene Height (1912–2010) was an administrator, educator, and social activist. She was the president of the National Council of Negro Women for forty years, and was awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom in 1994, and the Congressional Gold Medal in 2004.

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