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الراجحي التداول الاسهم

نسبة الخسارة في بيع وشراء ليرات ذهب

At Northeastern, 339 student veterans are receiving federal aid through the VA, and other veterans who have used up their aid or haven’t identified themselves remain uncounted. According to statistics from the Department of Veterans Affairs, the Post-9/11 G.I. Bill funds helped pay for college for 555,329 veterans nationally in 2011, up from 365,640 in 2010.

“I encourage everyone in my group to use the Post-9/11 GI bill with the Yellow Ribbon kicker,” Trudeau said. “Northeastern is great about expanding their veterans program, it’s just guys need to come and get it.”

That’s McCarty’s job as Veterans Services Specialist. Starting on Veterans Day, McCarty will be what he describes as a “one-stop shop for any veteran” attending or hoping to attend Northeastern. In addition, McCarty – an Air Force veteran himself – serves as the SVO’s staff adviser from his job within Student Financial Services.

Madeleine Estabrook, associate vice president of student affairs, said the new position is a vital addition to a university with a growing student veteran population.

Estabrook said the university needed a central resource for student veterans, someone “who can deal with the VA, who can help coordinate benefit processing, who understands their perspective because he himself is a veteran and was a student – can help us serve the needs of a growing student population.”

Even with finances taken care of, coming to college from the military has its own set of challenges.

At 25, Lan Kim is in his third semester at Northeastern. A self-described “go-getter,” he’s thriving now. But five years ago as an Army scout in Iraq, Kim experienced his “own personal hell.”

Animated and engaged in most conversations, he seems to be looking far away when he talks about the moments after an Iraqi improvised explosive device (IED) detonated while he was on a patrol. Some Americans didn’t survive the explosion.

“Seeing civilians and seeing bodies and blood,” some strangers, some friends, he said, “it takes a toll on you.”

His support system, including his roommate, an ex-Marine who served just down the street from where Kim was stationed in Iraq, makes it easier for Kim to get out and do things he might not otherwise be comfortable with.

As the hum of treadmills and busy conversation fills the Marino center, where he comes to work out and relieve stress – “my sanctuary,” he calls it – Kim sits totally still.

“It’s difficult to put into words,” he said, “because most people won’t understand it.”

It’s a common refrain among Kim and his peers, the 339 veterans attending Northeastern after finishing their service.

Trudeau said one of the most difficult aspects is the lack of structure in student life.

“The military is very structured and you have people who tell you what to do and you tell people what to do and there’s procedures for everything,” he said. “To turn on the coffee maker, there’s a procedure you follow. There’s a procedure for everything, and not so much with school, so that’s a little bit of a shock.”

As students near finals week, there’s sure to be lots of talk on campus about the magnitude of a test or a paper. As other students fret over their exams and getting a plane ticket home for Christmas, Kim has a different perspective. He doesn’t feel so much pressure, but has difficulty with the many and varying forces in his civilian life, from apartment hunting to deciding where to go to school.

“Believe it or not – a lot of veterans can attest to this – war is very simple,” he said. “The lifestyle is very simple, because the only thing you’re worried about is to do your job and stay alive.”

Northeastern is honoring veterans with a service on Nov. 12 at 2:30 p.m. at the on-campus Veterans Memorial.