"Riding to me is how I find my zen. I can have the worst day in the world and [ride] and I don't think about anything else."
In this episode of "Paving the Way," Weston Scott catches up with Army Ranger Wil Willis to talk about what riding motorcycles means to them.
There's the version Navy recruits hear during basic training, and there's the actual version, otherwise known as a compromise between budget and bulge.
Earning the yellow stripes takes a special combination of honor, courage, and commitment.
For more than 180 years, the French Foreign Legion was a place for anyone to change their lives – literally – by fighting for France on the battlefield.
Military cadences date back hundreds of years as a signal to keep troops aligned as they march forward to battle — and these ones are unforgettable.
Life after the military can be a confusing time, but this Marine veteran-turned-rapper uses his music to tell the stories of his unique experiences.
Host Ryan Curtis jumps in the studio with Marine veteran and rapper Raymond ‘The Marine Rapper’ Lott to record a legitimately great song.
Frontman Dave Grohl was reading a book about UFOs after recording the band's first album and he picked a name that – at the time at least – seemed to fit.
After leaving the Corps in 2014, The Marine Rapper began focusing on music as a profession and for cathartic expression.
When Air Force vet Johnny Cash sang "A Boy Named Sue" at San Quentin, he was singing a song by Army veteran, poet, and humorist Shel Silverstein.
Not only do his lyrics resonate deeply within the veteran community, he was a loud supporter of the troops.
After two years of fundraising, the memorial needed a lot of help — in cash — to open. Little did they know, they were about to get it. Enter the King.
The first song he wrote was in memory of his friend, Capt. Robert C. Scheetz, Jr., who was killed in Iraq. He sang the song at the captain's memorial.