Veterans and their survivors are still fighting the VA over their exposure to America’s notorious chemical weapon—and the latest lethal conditions they’re confronting.
Jamie Reno, an award-winning correspondent for Newsweek for 17 years, has also written for The New York Times, Sports Illustrated, Rolling Stone, People, Men’s Journal, ESPN, Los Angeles Times, TV Guide, MSNBC, Newsmax, Entertainment Weekly, and USA Today. Reno, who’s won more than 85 writing awards, was the lead reporter on a Newsweek series on the 9/11 terrorist attacks that earned him and his colleagues the National Magazine Award for General Excellence, the highest award in magazine journalism. Reno, who’s also an acclaimed author, singer-songwriter, and 15-year cancer survivor, lives in San Diego with his wife, Gabriela, and their daughter, Mandy.
Dylan Ratigan’s Veterans Job Corps kicks off, pushed by a top Marine and more heavyweights. By Jamie Reno.
As the benefits system for veterans has bogged down on Obama’s watch, in spite of his promises to fix it, advocates who had been allies are running out of patience with the president, reports Jamie Reno.
With the U.S. drone industry contributing billions to their city, residents of San Diego must reconcile their politics with the need to keep their economy humming.
Jamie Reno reports on a new lawsuit seeking to connect an American firm with Gulf War syndrome.
A former Veterans Affairs researcher turned whistleblower tells Congress the department repeatedly withheld data on Gulf War syndrome and neglected suicidal vets. Jamie Reno reports.
The Democratic senator’s refusal to exempt veterans from a proposed assault-weapons ban raises hackles from the right, reports Jamie Reno.
The sequester will mean less money for cancer research—and patients losing access to lifesaving treatments, experts tell Jamie Reno.
A VA internal report shows that the computerized system intended to fix the benefits backlog problem is adding to it. Jamie Reno reports.
The late general, along with the Pentagon, refused to admit that chemical warfare hurt the U.S. military. By Jamie Reno.