Posted on Monday 3rd of August 2020 07:50:03 PM


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This article is about young marines san diego. If you ever wanted to find out more about dating pals from the military, this is for you. Read more of young marines san diego: The Military's Most Obnoxious Teenagers

What is this 'goddamn' guy talking about?

The article starts off by describing how he's "one of the most prolific" Facebook users in San Diego. But then it says he's "troubled" and he "has a history of self-harm".

It goes on to say how he was recently sent to court for hitting his girlfriend (not an assault, mind you, but a restraining order). He claims to have lost a friend in the Army prison pen pals georgia who is serving there, so it's a big deal for him to be in the Army.

But it doesn't stop there. This guy then claims he has PTSD. He says he was on a mission in Iraq and "took a wrong turn." That's pretty heavy stuff to just say it off-hand. But what does he have to say? Well, he says he's still serving. "I am still a Marine. I am still a service member. I have a wife and three children," he said. "I don't consider myself a traitor." I know what you're thinking. "But it's a lie!" you say. Well, maybe it is. "It is a lie that I lied," he said. "I was proud of my country." "I don't see why you lie about that," I asked. "I don't know," he said. "But when I was a young man, I did. I didn't tell anybody that I loved America, but I loved the military." He told me I would never understand what it was like to fight for a cause like that, but if you do, he told me, I will understand. It was a long time ago, but he said he never stopped feeling something special about the Marine Corps. "That's how I was raised," he said. "I was in a Marine Corps unit that was sent to Korea and I got to meet the first Korean War general," I said. "That really made a lot of me feel special about the United States." "But that's not my story," he said. "It was the Marine Corps," I said. "You'll find a lot of them have great stories to tell you." "I'm not a big fan of the military," he said, but he could tell I wasn't being serious. "I'll tell you something that really made me feel that way. It's when I had to take my Marines to war and they were the first American Marines who came back with a wounded leg." He paused. "They had it amputated, you see." "That made me feel great," I said. "They came home with a lot of pride and I thought that was a great feeling, even if it was a little bit scary for them. It made me feel like we could still do good things. And now, I feel like I have a place in the world." "It's just an opportunity you take," he said. "When you're a kid you just want to be with your friends. You want them to be there for you. But as you get older, that's kind of the hard part. You have to really think about it, or you don't have the motivation." But that motivation, if it exists, is not always easy to find. Many Marines are unsure about what to do with their lives, or how to define their identities. It's a problem that has dogged their careers and lives from the day they get to the Marine Corps. "That's a really tough one," said Marine Corps officer Steve Guglielmi, who has been an active-duty officer since 2006. "Do you take your Marine Corps uniform on the field? Do you go to work? Do you get a girlfriend? Do you leave? You don't know where the line is. I've never been able to find that, personally, and thailand cupid dating that's why I think this is american single girls a really important time for Marines and their families to come together and decide on their own what they want to do." It's a time that has, in part, come, thanks to the social media movement of "We're the ones!" But it's a problem that is exacerbated by the constant questions about whether men in uniform should be gay, if it's even possible to be gay in the military. Guglielmi said that when the group first met on the battlefield, he was concerned about the response it would provoke among fellow Marines. He worried about how the military's "don't ask, don't tell" policy would affect their ability to recruit. But as the group of gay men met more openly and began to talk about their identities as gay, their military careers began to take off. And so did their romance. "I think a lot of it came from the fact that we didn't know how to express ourselves," Guglielmi said. "I think that was one of the key factors in how things progressed. We felt like there was nothing in particular to say about being gay. It just wasn't in our nature."

Guglielmi and two of his friends, who requested anonymity out of fear of retaliation, said they had no preconceived notions about what their military careers would be like. They said tattooed guys they knew nothing about LGBT issues and were just ready for having a boyfriend in the army a new challenge. "It's pretty easy for me to just be a marine," Guglielmi said. "It's not as chatroom irani complicated for my friends. When you're an adult you have to make up your own mind."

"As far as the military is concerned, I am not afraid single chat online of that at all. I'm just proud of being a marine. I have never had any real problem with the military," said another of the men.

Gay military veterans are few and far between. According to the latest military personnel statistics, there are just over 13,000 men and women who served in the military, and only 5,300 of them have openly identified as gay.