About

Chris Carter is the military history editor for OpsLens Media, a frequent guest on CRTV’s EXPERIENCE MATTERS program, the founder and director of the Victory Institute, and deputy regional director of the U.S. Counterterrorism Advisory Team. His work appears at OpsLens.com, Human Events, Canada Free Press, Family Security Matters, Deutsche Welle, and NavySEALs.com. He also served on the 2010 National Medal of Honor Convention project. A veteran of the U.S. Air Force, former non-commissioned officer in the South Carolina State Guard, and retired firefighter.

Contact Chris at ccarter@victoryinstitute.net

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/crushingchris

Twitter: https://twitter.com/CrushingChris

9 thoughts on “About

  1. You serve on a very worthy project. I hope that you have not forgotten the Korean War.
    I too, am a U.S. Air Force Veteran. I was there from August 1952 until the hostilities ended in July 1953.

  2. Charles C Hagemeister was presented his Medal of Honor by President Johnson not President Nixon.

  3. Re: http://www.victoryinstitute.net/blogs/utb/tag/col-lewis-l-red-millett/

    “Today’s featured recipient is Captain Eugene B. Desiderio, the company commander of Echo Company, 27th Infantry Regiment. 59 years ago, Capt. Desiderio and his men repelled an enemy attack by charging with rifles and grenades, despite having been wounded twice before the charge. Desiderio was mortally wounded during the attack.”

    Correction:
    Eugene>Reginald B. Desiderio

    “Desiderio’s replacement was Capt. Lewis Millett, whom also earned the Medal in a bayonet charge that following February.”

    Correction:
    whom>who also earned

    Thank you for honoring them.
    BTW, I’m a USAF vet also.

Leave a Reply