The National Gulf War Resource Center NGWRC

Trooper – Official Trailer, 2.47 min.: Murphy OShea, an Iraq Veteran, has a hard time re-adjusting to society upon his return from a long tour. His world crumbles when he discovers his father, Bill, a Vietnam Veteran, is dying. Trooper is a story of a father and son, two veterans from two very different Wars, helping each other to get through each day, and heal the wounds of War …  (full text on YouTube).

Donate, to keep help veterans, by;
Address: National Gulf War Resource Center, Inc., 2611 SW 17th Street, Topeka, KS 66604, USA;
Contact. Phone: 785-221-0162, Toll free 866-531-7183, Fax:785-235-6531, e-mail for President: James A. Bunker.

Homepage 2/2:
… The National Gulf War Resource Center asks that all Veterans and their families take the time to view scenes from Producer/Director Christopher Martini’s upcoming feature film, “Trooper”. This landmark film boldly addresses the human cost of war on our Veterans and their families through a compelling storyline that follows a soldier’s return from Iraq, only to discover that both he and his father, a Vietnam Veteran, face severe health problems resulting from their service in two very different wars. 

Most important – after viewing, we request that you take the time to “rate” the film trailer by clicking on one of the five red stars located at the bottom left of the video – hopefully the 5th star. Also submit comments and feedback where indicated. You’ll need to create a YouTube account in order to rate the film and post comments, but your efforts in this regard will help Mr. Martini secure funding necessary to complete and distribute the film. This film is dedicated to all Veterans and their families – let’s help finish it. A few keystrokes are all it takes for you to help.


  • When tens of thousands of Gulf War veterans began reporting mysterious illnesses in 1991, dozens of grass-roots support groups spontaneously formed all across the United States, demanding healthcare and research into the illnesses. Servicemen and women who served in Desert Shield and Desert Storm demanded to know why we were ill, who would cover our health care costs, and who would provide benefits to those of us unable to work.
  • During the Gulf War, veterans serving in Southwest Asia were exposed to harmful levels of oil well fire pollution, chemical warfare agents, pesticides, radioactive and toxic depleted uranium from spent ammunition, and ordered to receive experimental vaccines and other drugs.

1991-1995: … (full text History).

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