The world is a harsh place and the most successful people in the world fail big and they fail often. But they continue along their path regardless, getting up after every failure, replacing successes with the next challenge as soon as they complete it – always looking forward.
And then there’s an even more elite group, the less than 1% of all Americans who join the military. They abandon the world they’ve always known and ask to see the harsh reality of the real world. They’re tested in Spartan conditions, told to rely on only their wits and their friends around them, starved, deprived of sleep, and asked to put aside their personal desires – that which society claims is most important – in order to take care of their brothers and sisters in arms.
Still others search for more. The test of service alone isn’t enough. They want the harshest possible test – a test that remains the same throughout the course of mankind – the test of the infantryman. Can they survive in any condition? Can they fight any enemy on any ground and win? Can they walk away from the technological advances that our larger weapon systems provide and meet the enemy man-to-man with only their rifles and knives and emerge victorious?
Live. Free. Or. Die.
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