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In the early morning darkness of D-Day on June 6, 1944, two 101st Airborne (Screaming Eagles) medics set up an aid station inside a small 12th-century church in Normandy, France to treat wounded American soldiers. Outside a savage battle rages. The area surrounding the church changes hands several times with elite U.S. and German paratroopers over-running the tiny French village of Angoville-au-Plain. American medics Robert Wright and Kenneth Moore of the 2nd battalion, 501st Parachute Infantry Regiment, treat all those brought into the church over the next 36 hours of the fight, including wounded Germans. The medics' only protection is a red cross flag on the door of the church and armbands they wear identifying the two men as healers, not combatants.
In the early morning darkness of D-Day on June 6, 1944, two 101st Airborne (Screaming Eagles) medics set up an aid station inside a small 12th-century church in Normandy, France to treat wounded American soldiers. Outside a savage battle rages. The area surrounding the church changes hands several times with elite U.S. and German paratroopers over-running the tiny French village of Angoville-au-Plain. American medics Robert Wright and Kenneth Moore of the 2nd battalion, 501st Parachute Infantry Regiment, treat all those brought into the church over the next 36 hours of the fight, including wounded Germans. The medics' only protection is a red cross flag on the door of the church and armbands they wear identifying the two men as healers, not combatants.
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In the early morning darkness of D-Day on June 6, 1944, two 101st Airborne (Screaming Eagles) medics set up an aid station inside a small 12th-century church in Normandy, France to treat wounded American soldiers. Outside a savage battle rages. The area surrounding the church changes hands several times with elite U.S. and German paratroopers over-running the tiny French village of Angoville-au-Plain. American medics Robert Wright and Kenneth Moore of the 2nd battalion, 501st Parachute Infantry Regiment, treat all those brought into the church over the next 36 hours of the fight, including wounded Germans. The medics' only protection is a red cross flag on the door of the church and armbands they wear identifying the two men as healers, not combatants.
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