"I applaud your courageous efforts to
tell stories of courage and valor of American Troopers who fought
before us and those who follow in their footsteps."
—General David Petraeus
what it means to commit body, mind and spirit to the defense
our country under the most arduous conditions, we only need to
Me Tomorrow. The legacy of
brotherhood, the spirit of commitment and the example of sacrifice
in George Company's hellish fight reminds us all the cost to
keep alive our experiment in democracy."
—General James N. Mattis, USMC, Commander of U.S. Central
An epic story of valor and sacrifice by a legendary
Marine company in the Korean War brought to gripping, cinematic
light by an acclaimed historian.
“What would you want if you could have any wish?” asked
the photojournalist, looking expectantly at the haggard and bloodied
Marine before him. The Marine gaped back incredulously at his interviewer.
“Give me tomorrow,” he said, as the photographer snapped
one of the most iconic pictures of the Korean War.
After nearly four months of continuous and agonizing
combat on the battlefields of Korea, such a desperate yet simple
request seemed impossible, and for many men of George Company,
George” as they were known—one of the Forgotten War’s
most decorated yet unrecognized companies—it was a wish that
would not come true.