Cheryl K. Chumley
The Washington Times
April 20, 2014

The suicide rates for U.S. military members who serve in special forces, like the Navy SEALs and the Army Rangers, have hit all-time highs, said Adm. William McRaven, the head of Special Operations Command.

A member of the 19th Special Forces scans the surroundings from an AH-64 Apache.
A member of the 19th Special Forces scans the surroundings from an AH-64 Apache.

The rate’s been high for two years, he said, Newsmax reported.

“And this year, I am afraid, we are on path to break that,” he went on at a conference in Tampa. “My soldiers have been fighting now for 12, 13 years in hard combat — hard combat — and anybody that has spent any time in this war has been changed by it. It’s that simple.”

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