Immortal is the only single-volume English-language survey of Iran's military history. CIA analyst Steven R. Ward shows that Iran's soldiers, from the famed "Immortals" of ancient Persia to today's Revolutionary Guard, have demonstrated through the centuries that they should not be underestimated. This history also provides background on the nationalist, tribal, and religious heritages of the country to help listeners better understand Iran and its security outlook.
"Informative but uninspiring"
Leaving the Armed Forces can be tough.Before you leave your unit, you're surrounded by mates who haven't been through the transition to Civvy Street. Once you do finally get out, you're surrounded by people who haven't been in the Military - it's Catch 22. This book aims to guide the brave men and women leaving the Armed Forces through this journey, to help them design a truly extraordinary civilian life. After all, they deserve it.
Thirty-Three and a Third is a series of short aduiobooks about critically acclaimed and much-loved albums of the past 40 years. Over 50,000 copies have been sold! Franklin Bruno’s writing about music has appeared in the Village Voice, Salon, LA Weekly, and Best Music Writing 2003 (Da Capo). He has a Ph.D. in Philosophy from UCLA, and his musical projects include Tempting: Jenny Toomey Sings the Songs of Franklin Bruno (Misra) and A Cat May Look At A Queen (Absolutely Kosher), a solo album. He lives in Los Angeles.
"The Best 33.3 Yet"
American soldiers serve willingly. They risk their lives so the rest of us can be safe. The one small thing they ask is that they not be sent into harm's way unless it is absolutely necessary.
"Ways You Can Support Our Troops"
In March 2004, high school freshman Shauna Fleming invited 1,100 schoolmates to join her in "A Million Thanks", a campaign to collect and distribute one million letters of appreciation to current and past military men and women at home and overseas. Within six months, she received the one millionth letter. Since then, she has raised her goal to 1.4 million letters, one for each member of the U.S. armed services.