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Reconstruction projects in Afghanistan.

Reconstruction projects in Afghanistan.

An Afghan National Army engineer with 4th Kandak, 1st Brigade, 215th Corps, nails down a wooden beam during a reconstruction project here, June 11, 2012. The ANA engineers completed several projects earlier this month, including the establishment of Patrol Base Sistani and the turnover of PB Regi Topa from Marines and sailors of 2nd Battalion, 10th Marines, to ANA soldiers with the brigade's 2nd Kandak.

An Afghan National Army engineer with 4th Kandak, 1st Brigade, 215th Corps, nails down a wooden beam during a reconstruction project here, June 11, 2012. The ANA engineers completed several projects earlier this month, including the establishment of Patrol Base Sistani and the turnover of PB Regi Topa from Marines and sailors of 2nd Battalion, 10th Marines, to ANA soldiers with the brigade's 2nd Kandak.

U.S. Army Capt. Derrick W. Dew plays with young residents of the "Old Corps" area of Kandahar City, Afghanistan, June 8, 2011, during a ribbon-cutting ceremony for a new soccer field. Dew is commander of the 4th Infantry Division's 202nd Military Police Company assigned to the 1st Brigade Combat Team. The new field was one of many projects headed by Dew's unit and their Afghan National Security Forces partners in efforts to improve the city's quality of life, safety and security Sgt. Breanne…

U.S. Army Capt. Derrick W. Dew plays with young residents of the "Old Corps" area of Kandahar City, Afghanistan, June 8, 2011, during a ribbon-cutting ceremony for a new soccer field. Dew is commander of the 4th Infantry Division's 202nd Military Police Company assigned to the 1st Brigade Combat Team. The new field was one of many projects headed by Dew's unit and their Afghan National Security Forces partners in efforts to improve the city's quality of life, safety and security Sgt. Breanne…

The issues of emancipation and military service were intertwined from the onset of the Civil War. News from Fort Sumter set off a rush by free black men to enlist in U.S. military units. They were turned away, however, because a Federal law dating from 1792 barred Negroes from bearing arms for the U.S. army (although they had served in the American Revolution and in the War of 1812).

The issues of emancipation and military service were intertwined from the onset of the Civil War. News from Fort Sumter set off a rush by free black men to enlist in U.S. military units. They were turned away, however, because a Federal law dating from 1792 barred Negroes from bearing arms for the U.S. army (although they had served in the American Revolution and in the War of 1812).

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