Veteran’s Day: The history of the US wars

Veteran’s day is the holiday in the US which marks the end of the second world war and the beginning of the third.

In America veterans day is also known as Veterans Day.

Veteran’s groups in the United States have campaigned to make veterans day a national holiday for many years.

They have called for it to be officially recognised as such and for a veterans day to be commemorated on US soil.

They also want veterans to have a day of national mourning and commemoration.

Veteran Day: US wars and their history in 2017: What you need to know article Veteran and veteran organisations in the USA are calling for a veteran’s day on US shores.

In 2017, veterans groups in Australia have campaigned for veterans to be recognised as a national day of remembrance and commemo- ration.

Veterans Day: Australia – US relations and the anniversary of the centenary of the Great War article Veterans Day in Australia is celebrated on April 17.

The anniversary of Australia’s First World War was marked on May 1.

The United States was declared an enemy state on December 6, 1917 and was formally declared neutral by President Woodrow Wilson.

It was during the Second World War that Australia became a part of the United Nations, joining Australia and New Zealand.

The US-led Allied Powers withdrew from the war, ending the war in August 1945.

In the early 20th century, the United Kingdom was a part to the Allies but remained a belligerent country until it joined the United Nation in 1949.

The year 2017 marks the centennial of the American Revolution.

On March 20, 1775, the American Continental Congress was elected and elected President George Washington as the new country’s first president.

Washington and his fellow delegates to the Congress voted for independence from Britain on April 1.

In 1803, the first American Declaration of Independence was signed and the US became the United State of America.

In June 1839, the US ratified the Treaty of Tripoli which ended the Ottoman Empire’s occupation of North America and established the American Republic.

In 1862, the country was declared a U.S. ally and the United Sates was founded.

The first President of the U. S. was Theodore Roosevelt who came to power on November 8, 1909.

Roosevelt, who had served as president from 1933 to 1945, led the country to victory over Germany in World War I. In 1944, the U S joined the Soviet Union, ending World War II.

In 1949, the Soviet Empire invaded the US, triggering the Korean War and ending the Cold War.

In 1960, President Richard Nixon launched the Cold Emergency which ended three decades of civil unrest and violence in the U States.

In 1972, the Vietnam War ended in a U S victory and President Gerald Ford became the first President to be re-elected.

In 1976, the Nixon Administration launched the Vietnam Refugee Act which forced Vietnamese to leave the country and set the stage for the North Vietnamese invasion of Cambodia in 1975.

On June 5, 1979, the Iran hostage crisis ended in the first successful nuclear test of a hydrogen bomb by the United Arab Emirates.

In 1985, the Cold war ended and the world became more peaceful.

On May 6, 1988, President Ronald Reagan became the country’s 44th President.

In 1994, the Iranian Revolution of 1979 brought the collapse of the Soviet system and the end to the Cold Cold War, ushering in the 21st century.

The U S, as a part member of the UN, joined the U G8, NATO and other international organisations, as well as the European Union.

President George H W Bush, who was re- elected on December 8, 2001, was the first U S President to visit a United Nations building, in October 2009.

In 2016, President Donald Trump signed an Executive Order that enshrined the US commitment to the Paris Climate Agreement.