rose.jpg (4818 bytes)

AMERICANS IDENTIFIED SINCE 1989
WWII, KOREA, COLD WAR

red.gif (1122 bytes)

Jan 2005 - Dec 2005

Jan 2006 - May 2007

June 2007 - Dec 2008

Jan 2009 - June 2009

June 2009 -Dec 2010

Jan 2011 - Dec 2012

Jan 2013 - Dec 2013

Jan 2014 - Dec 2015

Jan 2016 - Dec 2016

Jan 2017 - Dec 2017

Jan 2018 - Dec 2018

 

 

2019
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
Stories and Press Releases below chart

Research sites: 

www.kpows.com

http://www.kpows.com/thezimmerleereports.html

2019

Member Rank First and Last Name Service Unit Lost Location Accounted-ForSorted By Accounted-For In Descending Order Funeral Date Funeral Location
Sgt. Frank J. Suliman U.S. Army Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 9th Infantry Regiment, 2nd Infantry Division 12/1/1950 North Korea 1/17/2019    
Pfc. James C. Williams U.S. Army Medical Company, 34th Infantry Regiment, 24th Infantry Division 7/12/1950 South Korea 1/2/2019    

List posted 01/04/19

 
Some names in articles below were NOT posted to the DPAA "list" yet when published.

 ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

SOME HIGHLIGHTS NOTE DISCREPANCIES BETWEEN HEADLINES ("captured")  AND KNOWN ("MIA") STATUS.

 

01/22/19

From: Duus, Kristen L SFC USARMY DPAA EC (USA) <kristen.l.duus.mil@mail.mil>
Sent: 22 January, 2019 12:17
To: Undisclosed recipients:
Subject: South Carolina Soldier Accounted For From World War II

 

Dear Editor,

 

The Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency (DPAA) announced today that Army Pvt.

Floyd A. Fulmer, 20, of Newberry, South Carolina, killed during World War

II, was accounted for on Nov. 27, 2018.

 

In November 1944, Fulmer was a member of Company A, 1st Battalion, 110th

Infantry Regiment, 28th Infantry Division.  He was reported missing in

action on Nov. 14, 1944, after fierce combat in the Raffelsbrand sector of

the Hürtgen Forest, near the village of Simonskall, in Germany.  Due to

ongoing combat operations and extensive land mines throughout the forest

American forces were unable to search for him.  When the war ended, Fulmer

was among more than two dozen Soldiers still missing in the Raffelsbrand

sector.  On Nov. 15, 1945, the War Department declared him deceased. 

 

After the war, the American Graves Registration Command extensively searched

the Hürtgen Forest for Fulmer’s remains.  Unable to make a correlation with

any remains found in the area, he was declared non-recoverable. 

 

In April 1947, following demining operations, a set of remains was recovered

from the Raffelsbrand sector of the Hürtgen Forest. The remains were sent to

the central processing point at Neuville, Belgium. They were unable to be

identified, were designated X-5460, and buried at Neuville American

Cemetery.

 

Based upon the original recovery location of X-5460, a DPAA historian

determined that there was a likely association between the remains and

Fulmer.  In April 2018, the Department of Defense and American Battle

Monuments Commission disinterred X-5460 and accessioned the remains to the

DPAA laboratory for identification.

 

To identify Fulmer’s remains, scientists from DPAA and the Armed Forces

Medical Examiner System used mitochondrial DNA (mtDNA) analysis, dental and

anthropological analysis, as well as circumstantial and material evidence.

 

DPAA is grateful the American Battle Monuments Commission (ABMC) for their

partnership in this mission.

 

Of the 16 million Americans who served in World War II, more than 400,000

died during the war.  Currently there are 72,751 service members

(approximately 26,000 are assessed as possibly-recoverable) still

unaccounted for from World War II.  Fulmer’s name is recorded on the Tablets

of the Missing at the Netherlands American Cemetery, an American Battle

Monuments Commission site in Margraten, Netherlands, along with others who

are missing from WWII. Although interred as an Unknown, Fulmer’s grave was

meticulously cared for by ABMC for 70 years.  A rosette will be placed next

to his name to indicate he has been accounted for.

 

For family contact information, contact the Army Casualty Office at (800)

892-2490.

 

For future funeral information, visit

http://www.dpaa.mil/News-Stories/News-Releases/Article/1737057/soldier-
accou
nted-for-from-world-war-ii-fulmer-f/

 

For additional information on the Defense Department’s mission to account

for Americans who went missing while serving our country, visit the DPAA

website at www.dpaa.mil, find us on social media at www.facebook.com/dodpaa

or call (703) 699-1420/1169.

 

/////

 

SFC Kristen Duus

Chief of External Communications

Public Affairs NCOIC- D.C. Directorate

Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency

2300 Defense Pentagon

Washington, D.C 20301-2300

(703) 699-1420

 

 

01/19/19
 
The remains of a West Virginia airman and two other servicemen who died in Europe during World War II have been identified, the Defense POW/MIA ...
 
The Charleston Gazette-Mail reports the Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency announced Thursday that Sgt. John Kalausich's remains have been ...
01/18/19
 
The Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency announced Thursday that remains excavated in 2016 at a World War II crash site near Hulsten-Reken, ...
01/17/19
 
The Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency said Thursday that 19-year-old Air Forces Sgt. Vernon L. Hamilton of Monongahela was accounted for last ...

From: Duus, Kristen L SFC USARMY DPAA EC (USA) <kristen.l.duus.mil@mail.mil>
Sent: 17 January, 2019 09:46
To: Undisclosed recipients:
Subject: West Virginia Airman Accounted For From World War II

 

Dear Editor,

 

The Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency (DPAA) announced today that Army Air

Forces Sgt. John Kalausich, 19, of Charleston, West Virginia, killed during

World War II, was accounted for on Dec. 13, 2018.

 

On March 21, 1945, Kalausich was a member of the 642nd Bombardment Squadron,

409th Bombardment Group, 9th Bombardment Division, 9th Air Force, aboard an

A-26B, when his aircraft was hit by anti-aircraft fire and went missing

during a combat mission from Couvron, France to Dülmen, Germany.  Kalausich,

his pilot, 2nd Lt. Lynn W. Hadfield, and the other crewman, Sgt. Vernon

Hamilton, had been participating in the interdiction campaign to obstruct

German troop movements in preparation for the Allied crossing of the Rhine

River on March 23, 1945. 

 

After the war, the American Graves Registration Command extensively searched

the area where the aircraft was believed to have crashed, however no crash

sites could be positively matched with Kalausich’s aircraft.

 

In June 2016, a German researcher, Adolph Hagedorn, who had previously

collaborated with Joint POW/MIA Accounting Command, JPAC (a predecessor to

DPAA,) contacted DPAA historians regarding a crash site he had found in

Hülsten-Reken, Germany, that could possibly be linked to Kalausich’s

aircraft.  In September 2016, Hagedorn led DPAA to the crash site in a horse

paddock, where the aircraft matched the description of Kalausich’s.

 

In November and December 2016, under a partnership, History Flight, Inc., a

nongovernmental organization, excavated the crash site, recovering aircraft

material, life support equipment, personal effects and possible osseous

material. 

 

To identify Kalausich’s remains, scientists from DPAA and the Armed Forces

Medical Examiner System used mitochondrial DNA (mtDNA) analysis, dental and

anthropological analysis, as well as circumstantial and material evidence.

 

DPAA is grateful to Mr. Hagedorn, the government of Germany and History

Flight, Inc., for their partnership in this mission.

 

Of the 16 million Americans who served in World War II, more than 400,000

died during the war.  Currently there are 72,751 service members

(approximately 26,000 are assessed as possibly-recoverable) still

unaccounted for from World War II.  Kalausich’s name is recorded on the

Tablets of the Missing at the Netherlands American Cemetery, an American

Battle Monuments Commission site in Margraten, Netherlands, along with the

others missing from WWII. A rosette will be placed next to his name to

indicate he has been accounted for.

 

For family contact information, contact the Army Casualty Office at (800)

892-2490.

 

Kalausich will be buried Feb. 23, 2019 in his hometown. (Charleston West Virginal)

 

For additional information on the Defense Department’s mission to account

for Americans who went missing while serving our country, visit the DPAA

website at www.dpaa.mil, find us on social media at www.facebook.com/dodpaa

or call (703) 699-1420/1169.

 

Kalausich’s personnel profile can be viewed at

https://dpaa.secure.force.com/dpaaProfile?id=a0Jt000000PgMF8EAN

 

/////

 

SFC Kristen Duus

Chief of External Communications

Public Affairs NCOIC- D.C. Directorate

Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency

2300 Defense Pentagon

Washington, D.C 20301-2300

(703) 699-1420

 

From: Duus, Kristen L SFC USARMY DPAA EC (USA) <kristen.l.duus.mil@mail.mil>
Sent: 17 January, 2019 09:11
To: Undisclosed recipients:
Subject: Pennsylvania Airman Accounted For From World War II

 

Dear Editor,

 

The Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency (DPAA) announced today that Army Air

Forces Sgt. Vernon L. Hamilton, 19, of Monongahela, Pennsylvania, killed

during World War II, was accounted for on Dec. 13, 2018.

 

On March 21, 1945, Hamilton was a member of the 642nd Bombardment Squadron,

409th Bombardment Group, 9th Bombardment Division, 9th Air Force, aboard an

A-26B, when his aircraft was hit by anti-aircraft fire and went missing

during a combat mission from Couvron, France to Dülmen, Germany.  Hamilton,

his pilot, 2nd Lt. Lynn W. Hadfield, and the other crewman, Sgt. John

Kalausich, had been participating in the interdiction campaign to obstruct

German troop movements in preparation for the Allied crossing of the Rhine

River on March 23, 1945. 

 

After the war, the American Graves Registration Command extensively searched

the area where the aircraft was believed to have crashed, however no crash

sites could be positively matched with Hamilton’s aircraft.

 

In June 2016, a German researcher, Adolph Hagedorn, who had previously

collaborated with Joint POW/MIA Accounting Command, JPAC (a predecessor to

DPAA) contacted DPAA historians regarding a crash site he had found in

Hülsten-Reken, Germany, that could possibly be linked to Hamilton’s

aircraft.  In September 2016, Hagedorn led DPAA to the crash site in a horse

paddock, where the aircraft matched the description of Hamilton’s.

 

In November and December 2016, under a partnership, History Flight, Inc., a

nongovernmental organization, excavated the crash site, recovering aircraft

material, life support equipment, personal effects and possible osseous

material. 

 

To identify Hamilton’s remains, scientists from DPAA and the Armed Forces

Medical Examiner System used mitochondrial DNA (mtDNA) analysis, dental and

anthropological analysis, as well as circumstantial and material evidence.

 

DPAA is grateful to Mr. Hagedorn, the government of Germany and History

Flight, Inc., for their partnership in this mission.

 

Of the 16 million Americans who served in World War II, more than 400,000

died during the war.  Currently there are 72,751 service members

(approximately 26,000 are assessed as possibly-recoverable) still

unaccounted for from World War II.  Hamilton’s name is recorded on the

Tablets of the Missing at the Netherlands American Cemetery, an American

Battle Monuments Commission site in Margraten, Netherlands, along with the

others missing from WWII. A rosette will be placed next to his name to

indicate he has been accounted for.

 

For family contact information, contact the Army Casualty Office at (800)

892-2490.

 

For future funeral information, visit

http://www.dpaa.mil/News-Stories/News-Releases/Article/1733984/airman-
accoun
ted-for-from-world-war-ii-hamilton-v/

 

For additional information on the Defense Department’s mission to account

for Americans who went missing while serving our country, visit the DPAA

website at www.dpaa.mil, find us on social media at www.facebook.com/dodpaa

or call (703) 699-1420/1169.

 

/////

 

SFC Kristen Duus

Chief of External Communications

Public Affairs NCOIC- D.C. Directorate

Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency

2300 Defense Pentagon

Washington, D.C 20301-2300

(703) 699-1420

 
BISAMRCK, N.D. - A new flag could soon be on display at the state capitol. Bill 1056 would require the Prisoner of War and Missing in Action flag be ...
 
 
On top of that, the burglars ate some of their food and left it out on top of the POW/MIA table that was meant to never be touched because it was a ...
01/14/19
 
The POW flag replaced by the transgender flag? The Northeast POW/MIA Network believes even one day without this flag is one day too many.
DPAA 2018 Fiscal Year in Review
 
 
01/13/19

BOX ELDER, S.D. – The South Dakota Air and Space Museum unveiled a new permanent fixture Saturday morning – a remembrance table....
01/12/19
 
 
The Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency said Friday in a news release that the remains of Navy Fireman 1st Class Grant Cook, of Cozad, had been ...
01/10/19

 
Austin was posthumously awarded the Navy Cross in recognition for actions that were in "keeping with the highest traditions of the United States Naval ...

 Trump administration raises concern in the Triad Montagnard community

January 9, 2019

Views : 453

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“After reading that, I felt stabbed in the back,” said Liana Adrong, administrative coordinator of the Montagnard Dega Association of Greensboro, whom I interviewed on Dec. 29. “My father did so much to help U.S. Special Forces back in the day, and the president is making it sound like this country doesn’t care about us anymore.”

She was referring to “Trump Moves to Deport Vietnam War Refugees,” a Dec. 12 Atlantic article about the administration’s intention to unilaterally reinterpret a 2008 agreement protecting Vietnamese immigrants who arrived in the U.S. before 1995 from deportation....

01/09/19
 
Navy Chief Pharmacist's Mate James T. Cheshire of San Diego was identified by the Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency (DPAA) on Sept. 10, 2018 ...
 
 
The Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency said Navy Chief Warrant Officer John Arnold Austin of Warrior was accounted for in September 2018, ...
 
According to the associated press, the POW/MIA Accounting agency announced on Tuesday that Lionel W. Lescault, a Spencer Massachusetts based ...

 

From: Duus, Kristen L SFC USARMY DPAA EC (USA) <kristen.l.duus.mil@mail.mil>
Sent: 9 January, 2019 13:13
To: Undisclosed recipients:
Subject: California Sailor Accounted For From World War II

 

Dear Editor,

 

The Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency (DPAA) announced today that Navy Chief

Pharmacist's Mate James T. Cheshire, 40, of San Diego, killed during World

War II, was accounted for on Sept. 10, 2018.

 

On Dec. 7, 1941, Cheshire was assigned to the battleship USS Oklahoma, which

was moored at Ford Island, Pearl Harbor, when the ship was attacked by

Japanese aircraft. The USS Oklahoma sustained multiple torpedo hits, which

caused it to quickly capsize. The attack on the ship resulted in the deaths

of 429 crewmen, including Cheshire. 

 

From December 1941 to June 1944, Navy personnel recovered the remains of the

deceased crew, which were subsequently interred in the Halawa and Nu'uanu

Cemeteries.

 

In September 1947, tasked with recovering and identifying fallen U.S.

personnel in the Pacific Theater, members of the American Graves

Registration Service (AGRS) disinterred the remains of U.S. casualties from

the two cemeteries and transferred them to the Central Identification

Laboratory at Schofield Barracks. The laboratory staff was only able to

confirm the identifications of 35 men from the USS Oklahoma at that time.

The AGRS subsequently buried the unidentified remains in 46 plots at the

National Memorial Cemetery of the Pacific (NMCP), known as the Punchbowl, in

Honolulu. In October 1949, a military board classified those who could not

be identified as non-recoverable, including Cheshire.

 

In April 2015, the Deputy Secretary of Defense issued a policy memorandum

directing the disinterment of unknowns associated with the USS Oklahoma. On

June 15, 2015, DPAA personnel began exhuming the remains from the Punchbowl

for analysis.

 

To identify Cheshire's remains, scientists from DPAA and the Armed Forces

Medical Examiner System used mitochondrial DNA (mtDNA) analysis,

anthropological analysis, as well as circumstantial evidence. 

 

DPAA is grateful to the Department of Veterans Affairs for their partnership

in this mission.

 

Of the 16 million Americans who served in World War II, more than 400,000

died during the war.  Currently there are 72,751 (approximately 26,000 are

assessed as possibly-recoverable) still unaccounted for from World War II.

Cheshire's name is recorded on the Walls of the Missing at the Punchbowl,

along with the others who are missing from WWII. A rosette will be placed

next to his name to indicate he has been accounted for.

 

For family information, contact the Navy Service Casualty office at (800)

443-9298.

 

For future funeral information, visit

http://www.dpaa.mil/News-Stories/News-Releases/Article/1727479/
uss-oklahoma-
sailor-accounted-for-from-world-war-ii-cheshire-j/

 

For additional information on the Defense Department's mission to account

for missing Americans who went missing while serving our country, visit the

DPAA website at www.dpaa.mil, find us on social media at

www.facebook.com/dodpaa or call (703) 699-1420/1169.

 

Cheshire's personnel profile can be viewed at

https://dpaa.secure.force.com/dpaaProfile?id=a0Jt0000000XeKjEAK

 

/////

 

SFC Kristen Duus

Chief of External Communications

Public Affairs NCOIC- D.C. Directorate

Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency

2300 Defense Pentagon

Washington, D.C 20301-2300

(703) 699-1420

 

 

From: Duus, Kristen L SFC USARMY DPAA EC (USA) <kristen.l.duus.mil@mail.mil>
Sent: 8 January, 2019 11:37
To: Undisclosed recipients:
Subject: Massachusetts Sailor Accounted For From World WAR ii

 

Dear Editor,

 

The Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency (DPAA) announced today that Navy

Buglemaster 2nd Class Lionel W. Lescault, 28, of Spencer, Massachusetts,

killed during World War II, was accounted for on Sept. 24, 2018.

 

On Dec. 7, 1941, Lescault was assigned to the battleship USS Oklahoma, which

was moored at Ford Island, Pearl Harbor, when the ship was attacked by

Japanese aircraft. The USS Oklahoma sustained multiple torpedo hits, which

caused it to quickly capsize. The attack on the ship resulted in the deaths

of 429 crewmen, including Lescault. 

 

From December 1941 to June 1944, Navy personnel recovered the remains of the

deceased crew, which were subsequently interred in the Halawa and Nu'uanu

Cemeteries.

 

In September 1947, tasked with recovering and identifying fallen U.S.

personnel in the Pacific Theater, members of the American Graves

Registration Service (AGRS) disinterred the remains of U.S. casualties from

the two cemeteries and transferred them to the Central Identification

Laboratory at Schofield Barracks. The laboratory staff was only able to

confirm the identifications of 35 men from the USS Oklahoma at that time.

The AGRS subsequently buried the unidentified remains in 46 plots at the

National Memorial Cemetery of the Pacific, known as the Punchbowl, in

Honolulu. In October 1949, a military board classified those who could not

be identified as non-recoverable, including Lescault.

 

In April 2015, the Deputy Secretary of Defense issued a policy memorandum

directing the disinterment of unknowns associated with the USS Oklahoma. On

June 15, 2015, DPAA personnel began exhuming the remains from the Punchbowl

for analysis.

 

To identify Lescault's remains, scientists from DPAA and the Armed Forces

Medical Examiner System used Y-chromosome DNA (Y-STR) analysis, dental and

anthropological analysis, as well as material and circumstantial evidence.

 

DPAA is grateful to the Department of Veterans Affairs for their partnership

in this recovery.

 

Of the 16 million Americans who served in World War II, more than 400,000

died during the war.  Currently there are 72,751 (approximately 26,000 are

assessed as possibly-recoverable) still unaccounted for from World War II.

Lescault's name is recorded on the Courts of the Missing at the Punchbowl,

along with the others who are missing from WWII. A rosette will be placed

next to his name to indicate he has been accounted for.

 

For family information, contact the Navy Service Casualty office at (800)

443-9298.

 

For future funeral information, visit

http://www.dpaa.mil/News-Stories/News-Releases/Article/1726109/
uss-oklahoma-
sailor-accounted-for-from-world-war-ii-lescault-l/

 

For additional information on the Defense Department's mission to account

for Americans who went missing while serving our country, visit the DPAA

website at www.dpaa.mil, find us on social media at www.facebook.com/dodpaa

or call (703) 699-1420/1169.

 

DPAA has no photos of Lescault on file.

 

Lescault's personnel profile can be viewed at

https://dpaa.secure.force.com/dpaaProfile?id=a0Jt0000000XdzzEAC

 

SFC Kristen Duus

Chief of External Communications

Public Affairs NCOIC- D.C. Directorate

Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency

2300 Defense Pentagon

Washington, D.C 20301-2300

(703) 699-1420

From: Duus, Kristen L SFC USARMY DPAA EC (USA) <kristen.l.duus.mil@mail.mil>
Sent: 8 January, 2019 12:28
To: Undisclosed recipients:
Subject: Alabama Sailor Accounted For From World War II

 

Dear Editor,

 

The Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency (DPAA) announced today that Navy Chief

Warrant Officer John A. Austin, 36, of Warrior, Alabama, killed during World

War II, was accounted for on Sept. 4, 2018.

 

On Dec. 7, 1941, Austin was assigned to the battleship USS Oklahoma, which

was moored at Ford Island, Pearl Harbor, when the ship was attacked by

Japanese aircraft. The USS Oklahoma sustained multiple torpedo hits, which

caused it to quickly capsize. The attack on the ship resulted in the deaths

of 429 crewmen, including Austin. 

 

From December 1941 to June 1944, Navy personnel recovered the remains of the

deceased crew, which were subsequently interred in the Halawa and Nu'uanu

Cemeteries.

 

In September 1947, tasked with recovering and identifying fallen U.S.

personnel in the Pacific Theater, members of the American Graves

Registration Service (AGRS) disinterred the remains of U.S. casualties from

the two cemeteries and transferred them to the Central Identification

Laboratory at Schofield Barracks. The laboratory staff was only able to

confirm the identifications of 35 men from the USS Oklahoma at that time.

The AGRS subsequently buried the unidentified remains in 46 plots at the

National Memorial Cemetery of the Pacific (NMCP), known as the Punchbowl, in

Honolulu. In October 1949, a military board classified those who could not

be identified as non-recoverable, including Austin.

 

In April 2015, the Deputy Secretary of Defense issued a policy memorandum

directing the disinterment of unknowns associated with the USS Oklahoma. On

June 15, 2015, DPAA personnel began exhuming the remains from the Punchbowl

for analysis.

 

To identify Austin's remains, scientists from DPAA and the Armed Forces

Medical Examiner System used mitochondrial DNA (mtDNA) analysis, dental and

anthropological analysis, as well as circumstantial evidence. 

 

DPAA is grateful to the Department of Veterans Affairs for their partnership

in this mission.

 

Of the 16 million Americans who served in World War II, more than 400,000

died during the war.  Currently there are 72,751 (approximately 26,000 are

assessed as possibly-recoverable) still unaccounted for from World War II.

Austin's name is recorded on the Courts of the Missing at the Punchbowl,

along with the others who are missing from WWII. A rosette will be placed

next to his name to indicate he has been accounted for.

 

For family information, contact the Navy Service Casualty office at (800)

443-9298.

 

For future funeral information, visit

http://www.dpaa.mil/News-Stories/News-Releases/Article/1726187/
uss-oklahoma-
sailor-accounted-for-from-world-war-ii-austin-j/

 

For additional information on the Defense Department's mission to account

for missing Americans who went missing while serving our country, visit the

DPAA website at www.dpaa.mil, find us on social media at www.dpaa.mil/dodpaa

or call (703) 699-1420/1169.

 

Austin's personnel profile can be viewed at

https://dpaa.secure.force.com/dpaaProfile?id=a0Jt0000000XfDzEAK

 

/////

 

SFC Kristen Duus

Chief of External Communications

Public Affairs NCOIC- D.C. Directorate

Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency

2300 Defense Pentagon

Washington, D.C 20301-2300

(703) 699-1420

01/03/19

 
In a statement, the Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency said the whereabouts of Turner and his comrades remained a mystery until 2007, when an ...

 

 
27, the Defense POW-MIA Accounting Agency announced they had identified the remains of Cpl. Joseph Akers, of Kenova. The 23-year-old Akers was ...

 

American POWs were abandoned in North Korea.  Some may still be alive.

(No American President has ever asked North Korea for an accounting.)

 

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