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San Francisco's metropolitan area contains an economy the size of Thailand. Chicago's GDP rivals Switzerland.
We all understand that action movies are cheesy escapism.
"Keeping the Promise", "Fulfill their Trust" and "No one left behind" are several of many mottos that refer to the efforts of the Department of Defense to recover those who became missing while serving our nation. More than 83,000 Americans are missing from World War II, the Korean War, the Cold War, the Vietnam War and the 1991 Gulf War. Hundreds of Defense Department men and women -- both military and civilian -- work in organizations around the world as part of DoD's personnel recovery and personnel accounting communities.
Yesterday was March 15, historically known as the Ides of March, on which, according to the dramatic the likes of Plutarch and Shakespeare, Julius Caesar was overthrown and killed by his frustrated Senate. To commemorate that rather terrible (but undeniably intriguing) occurrence, GOOD looks at the 15 most infamous assassinations in history. 1. Mohandas Gandhi, political and spiritual leader of India, 1948 Assassin: Nathuram Godse Motive: Godse was angry over India's decision to give 420 million rupees to Pakistan. He believed India had been weakened when Pakistan gained independence. What happened next: Godse was a Brahmin so in the days following the assassination, massive anti-Brahmin riots took place.
Hidden in Plain View
U.S. Currency > Historical Legislation from the U.S. Bureau of Engraving and Printing