Just joined, so pardon my ignorance if I'm in the wrong spot. Ultimately, I'm posting on my first understanding of the nature of war and something I watched as a young kid. It was an interview, but I can't remember who it was or the full detailes. I can't seem to find it to confirm my memories legitimacy, but it's stuck with me for a couple decades, if I remember it right. This individual was describing checking German bunkers and ultimately a good friend was killed when they entered one. After this tragedy, he explained that they decided to start grenading the bunkers before entering. After gernading a bunker, he explained that when they entered, he found a family or civilians inside, killed by the blast. He said something to the effect, "that's war, I guess." This moment, for me, was a chilling realization of the terrors these heros endured. Even as a child, it brought me to tears knowing that this man is brave enough to live with these horrors. I'm hesitant to finally discover the interview again, but at the same time would like to know this man's name and remember the hero he is. I've never served, but have a father who served in Vietnam, so I take a active role in understanding the personal battles our vets endured before, during and after the war. I see it in my father, who speaks very little about the Nam.