The House Armed Services Committee approved a bill which could delay the end of DADT.
The New Yorker proposes an assessment on the victories of the LGBT community and on President Obama.
Even if they were discharged by 'Don't Ask, Don't Tell' policy, much of gay and lesbian soldiers want from now on to join the army again.
The end of DADT is in sight. President Obama signed a certification to repeal the policy. In less than 60 days, DADT will be over.
In its training to repeal the 'Don't ask, Don't tell' policy, American army created a website.
As you know it, Don' t Ask, Don' t Tell will normally end in a few days on September 20th but House Armed Services Committee chairman Rep. Bud McKeon and Rep. Joe Wilson asked for a delay. Don't panic, the answer of the Pentagon was clear: NO!
The great news of these last days is the end of the law 'Don' t Ask, Don' t Tell' ordered by a federal Court of Appeal.
Bryan Fisher, director of American Family Association (AFA), a pro-traditional families organization, said we are nazis.
Marine Corps General James Amos, who was strongly opposed to the repeal of Don't Ask Don't Tell, is from now on, and I quote, "very pleased with how it has gone."