Anti-Flag

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Anti-Flag
Anti-Flag in 2017
Anti-Flag in 2017
Background information
OriginPittsburgh, Pennsylvania, United States
GenresPunk rock[1]
Years active
  • 1988–1989[2]
  • 1992–present
Labels
MembersJustin Sane
Chris No. 2
Chris Head
Pat Thetic
Past membersAndy Flag
Lucy Fester
Jamie Cock
Websiteanti-flag.com

Anti-Flag is an American punk rock band from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. The band is known for its left-wing political activism. Their current members include Justin Sane (vocals, guitar), Chris Head (guitar), Pat Thetic (drums), and Chris Barker or Chris No. 2 (vocals, bass). The band was originally formed by Justin Sane and Pat Thetic in 1988. Notable past members include the bassists Jamie "Cock" Towns and Andy Flag. Anti-Flag is also known for its advocacy of progressive political movements such as Greenpeace, Amnesty International, and the Occupy movement.

History[edit]

Early years (1988, 1992–1996)[edit]

Anti-Flag was originally formed in 1988 by Justin Sane and Pat Thetic. Various guitarists and bassists joined and left the band during the band's early years, including Justin's sister, Lucy Fester, who was formerly part of the Chicago band Toothpaste. The band failed to solidify and disbanded after performing in just one show.[2] In 1992, Justin and Pat reformed the band with Andy Flag as their bassist. A 17-song demo album called 17 Songs was released the same year.

First three albums (1996–1999)[edit]

In 1996, Anti-Flag released their first album, Die For the Government, on New Red Archives. Andy Flag left the band in mid-1996 because of personal disputes with Justin. After Andy's departure in 1996, Sean Whelan from the Pittsburgh band the Bad Genes briefly filled in as their bassist. During this time, Sean was also playing in another band (57 Defective) with Pittsburgh guitarist Chris Head, whom he introduced to Anti-Flag.

In early 1997, Chris Head began filling in on bass. In late 1997, Jamie Cock took over as the new bassist, giving Chris Head his preferred role as the second guitar. The band's current lineup was finalized in 1999 when Chris Barker, also known as Chris No. 2, replaced Jamie Cock on bass.

In 1998, Anti-Flag released their second full-length album, Their System Doesn't Work for You. The album contained all nine Anti-Flag songs from the 1996 Anti-Flag/d.b.s. split album North America Sucks, as well as 10 new unreleased songs. The band decided to release the album independently, and Their System Doesn't Work for You became the debut release for the band's own A-F Records.

In 1999, Anti-Flag released the album A New Kind of Army on Go-Kart Records/A-F Records. The album addressed topics such as abortion, political corruption, racism, fascism, troubled youth, police brutality, and unity amongst American youths. The cover art page unfolded into a poster featuring the phrase, "Too smart to fight. Too smart to kill. Join now. A new kind of army." In addition, the band had a disclaimer at the bottom of its album cover, which said, "Anti-Flag does not mean Anti-American. Anti-Flag means anti-war. Anti-Flag means unity."

Fat Wreck Chords (2000–2004)[edit]

In 2000, Anti-Flag was invited to participate in Vans Warped Tour. During this time, the members of Anti-Flag met NOFX's Fat Mike, owner of the Fat Wreck Chords record label. This meeting built a friendship between them that would lead to Anti-Flag releasing two albums under Fat Wreck Chords.

In 2001, Anti-Flag teamed up with punk music producer Mass Giorgini to record the album Underground Network on Fat Wreck Chords. The album's release is arguably the moment Anti-Flag emerged from the hardcore underground into more of a mainstream spotlight. The album addressed the topics of fascism (specifically neo-Nazis infiltrating the "hardcore scene") and the foreign policy of the United States. The album was the first of theirs to contain the now-commonplace booklet filled with essays from historians and political commentators, most notably Professor Howard Zinn.

In February 2002, Anti-Flag released the album Mobilize on A-F Records. The album featured eight new studio tracks, as well as eight live tracks of songs from other albums. In the wake of the September 11 terrorist attacks on the United States, Anti-Flag spoke out against the push for war with the album's title track, "911 for Peace". During this time, many music stores took Anti-Flag's records off their shelves, as their music was labeled as "anti-American."[3] In 2003, Anti-Flag released the album The Terror State on Fat Wreck Chords, which primarily focused on criticizing the Bush Administration's actions regarding the War on Terrorism. As before, a booklet filled with essays by the band and other political commentators was included in the album. The album also contained a song called "Post-War Breakout," whose lyrics were originally written by Woody Guthrie. The track's music was arranged by the members of Anti-Flag, as Guthrie had never committed the arrangements to paper.

Bassist Chris Barker

On October 8, 2004, U.S. Representative Jim McDermott gave a speech in the House of Representatives, commending Anti-Flag for their work in encouraging young people to register and vote.[4]

RCA (2005–2009)[edit]

In 2005, Anti-Flag signed a two-album record contract with the major label RCA. In an interview with British newspaper The Guardian, Justin Sane explained the band's move to a major label:

We've been approached by the major labels over the past seven or eight years, but we thought we had an impact where we were. They were never willing to give us complete control. This time they were willing to give us complete control over what we record, the artwork, and who we tour with. We won't be censored. If there was ever a time to take a chance to be heard on a mass scale, then this is the time. I feel like we've been a voice in the wilderness for too long.[5]

The first of these two albums, For Blood and Empire, was released on March 21, 2006. The album's main focus is criticism of the U.S. government's mishandling of the War on Terrorism. The album's lead single, "This Is The End (For You My Friend)," is featured in the video game Madden NFL 07[6] and NHL 07. This single strays from the theme of war and instead focuses on troubled youth. They finished their "War Sucks, Let's Party" United States headlining tour in April and worked on some side projects such as the African Well Fund and Start to Finish MS Now.

Throughout Anti-Flag's career, numerous other bands have been added to the roster of the band's own label, A-F Records. These bands include The Code, Pipedown, Much the Same, The Vacancy, The Unseen, Modey Lemon, Thought Riot, Tabula Rasa, and many others.

On November 25, Anti-Flag revealed that their latest album was called The Bright Lights of America. The album was produced by Tony Visconti and was released on April 1, 2008. The album's title single was released exclusively on iTunes on February 12, 2008. A video of the song was released some weeks later.

In 2008, while on tour with Canadian band Billy Talent in Europe, Justin Sane and Chris No. 2 joined Billy Talent singer Ben Kowalewicz and guitarist Ian D'Sa, singing their new song "Turn Your Back" from their upcoming unreleased album. The two also play on the single version of the song.

In March 2009, Anti-Flag was forced to cancel a series of tours after Sane broke his collarbone at the UEA LCR in Norwich by jumping off the stage, trying to stop someone that was throwing objects at the band.[7]

SideOneDummy (2009–2014)[edit]

On September 30, 2008, Chris No. 2 started posting on his blog that the band had begun to work on their seventh studio album. On December 2, Anti-Flag began recording the album, starting with "The Economy is Suffering... Let It Die".

On March 31, 2009, Anti-Flag announced that their next CD, The People or the Gun, would be released on SideOneDummy on June 9, 2009. The band recorded the album in a home studio they built themselves. The first track of the album "Sodom, Gomorrah, and Washington DC (Sheep in Shepherd's Clothing)" could be listened to on Anti-Flag's website. On May 1, 2009, the band performed a full set of The Clash covers at Hoodwink in East Rutherford, New Jersey.[8]

In September 2009, Anti-Flag planned to play a show during a G-20 protest that was taking place in their hometown. However, the show was cancelled by the promoter due to severe parking restrictions and police presence near the venue. Even so, the band continued to personally take part in the protests.

In November 2009, Anti-Flag showed their support to the protesting students in Vienna, Austria by giving a speech at the main building of the University of Vienna. They also had one of the student representatives speak at their two shows in Vienna.

In January 2010, Anti-Flag completed a full US tour supported by Aiden and Cancer Bats, with various bands filling another supporting slot and local bands opening as many of the shows as possible. The tour was sponsored by Amnesty International, peta2, Greenpeace, and Innes Clothing. The band followed the US tour with an Australian tour, playing the Soundwave Festival dates in February 2010, with bands such as AFI, Paramore, Escape the Fate, A Day to Remember, and HIM. They also played two headlining dates supported by Alexisonfire and Comeback Kid.

Throughout mid-2010, Anti-Flag played in various festivals such as Ruisrock and Woodstock en Beauce. They also played the last few dates of the Vans Warped Tour. In September 2010, the band headlined a Canadian tour with support from the Menzingers. This tour was followed by the European Vans Off the Wall Music Tour in October, with supporting acts by The Swellers and Pulled Apart by Horses.

In March–April 2011, Anti-flag made a live comeback by headlining a South American tour with This Is a Standoff, and supporting My Chemical Romance in the U.S. In May–June 2011, the band returned to Europe to play in the Slam Dunk Festival, and play supporting System of a Down in Milan, Italy.

On June 21, 2011, Justin Sane announced that Anti-Flag was working on material for a new album, which was planned to be released later in the year. The album had the working title of Magnum. Sane also announced plans to record a new solo album in the future, as he had also been working on some folk-oriented solo material.[9]

On March 20, 2012, Anti-Flag released an album called The General Strike, which was recorded and produced by the band at their home studio. The band also intended to go on The General Strike Record Release Tour with The Flatliners and the Have Nots. They released a lyric video for the song "1915" which talked about Joe Hill.[10]

In June 2014, Anti-Flag announced that they were going to release a new album called A Document of Dissent: 1993-2013.[11] The album was a compilation of their releases from 1993 to 2013, and was planned to be released on Fat Wreck Chords, which was the band's first release with the label since The Terror State in 2003. The album was released on July 21, 2014.

Spinefarm and Beyond Barricades documentary (2015–present)[edit]

On January 16, 2015, Anti-Flag announced they would release their ninth studio album called American Spring on the label Spinefarm Records. The album was released on May 26, 2015.[12] Later in the year, Anti-Flag released a compilation album called Cease Fires which contains two previously unreleased songs from their American Spring recording sessions and twelve songs from their 20 Years of Hell EP series. It was released on December 18, 2015.[13] In an interview in 2016, Chris No. 2 revealed that he doesn't read books.[14] On August 14, 2017, in reaction to the events of the 2017 Unite the Right rally, the band released a song titled "Racists" to the Spinefarm Records YouTube channel.[15] On August 18, 2017, the band announced that a new album titled American Fall would be released on Spinefarm Records on November 3, 2017, by premiering a song from the album titled "American Attraction" on Anti-Flag's YouTube channel.[16]

In early 2018, Anti-Flag toured with Stray from the Path, The White Noise and Sharptooth.[17]

From July until September 2018, Anti-Flag played with AFI and Rise Against in the Mourning in Amerika[18] Tour.

On October 4, 2019, Anti-Flag released their song "Christian Nationalist" alongside an announcement of a European tour the following year.[19] On the band's website, the song's meaning was explained by a quote from Justin:

History is full of wealthy and powerful people using religion and cultism to justify policies of oppression and inequality. Invariably, these policies target the most vulnerable in society so that elites can maintain their dominance. Today we see this same strategy employed by right-wing politicians all over the world. Just as the anti-fascists of the 1930s and 1940s rejected the fascist ideologies of their era, we reject the neo-fascists of this era. Theocracy is dangerous and inherently anti-democratic because it restricts individual choice and provides an avenue by which politicians can claim a moral superiority over "the other". It gives political cover and justification for policies and actions which might otherwise be deemed morally objectionable, inhuman, or adverse to the best interest of the country.

The website also provided a list of Republican politicians, along with sources indicating that the politicians had accepted large amounts of donations from the NRA and gun lobbyists for the politician's support for certain policies and actions, along with a list of mass shooting incidents.[20]

Later that same month, Anti-Flag announced their twelfth studio album, 20/20 Vision, alongside the release of the song "Hate Conquers All" and the song's music video.[21] Additional songs "Unbreakable" and "The Disease" were also released ahead of the album, which released on January 17, 2020.[22][23] Many of the songs on the album directly discuss the band's opposition of former president, Donald Trump, which in the past, the band has avoided directly naming presidents. Justin revealed that this was done because the band believed that “Donald Trump IS the problem, so we have to go directly at the problem. You could say he’s a symptom of a larger problem and I believe that’s true, but he IS the symptom."[22] In support of the album, Anti-Flag embarked on a world tour with dates throughout 2020. However, many of these dates were delayed to 2021 due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Before the tour resumed, a digital-only deluxe version of the album was released under the new name, 20/20 Devision.[24]

That same year, a documentary released called Beyond Barricades: The Story of Anti-Flag. The documentary chronicles the band over their years of touring, writing music, and activism, and features interviews from other musicians from bands such as Rage Against The Machine, Rise Against, Bad Religion, and The Menzingers.[25][24]

With the pandemic putting the band's touring on hold for a long period of time, Anti-Flag was able to spend much more time than usual writing new music. Upon finishing touring for 20/20 Vision, Anti-Flag returned to the studio to record their next album. The band took a different approach than usual during recording by not only writing a concept album, but bringing in guest musicians for multiple tracks.[26] The band officially announced LIES THEY TELL OUR CHILDREN on July 29, 2022 alongside the release of the single "LAUGH. CRY. SMILE. DIE." featuring Silverstein vocalist, Shane Told. A music video was also released for the song, which depicts an individual spray painting the walls of an abandoned school with various messages that the band has deemed as lies.[27][28]

Name and criticism[edit]

Anti-Flag explained the band name on the artwork for their 1999 release A New Kind of Army, saying, "Anti-Flag does not mean Anti-American. Anti-Flag means anti-war. Anti-Flag means the common people of the world are better off living in unity and peace. Anti-Flag means to stand against corporate greed that hurts millions while benefiting a handful of extremely rich. Anti-Flag means to fight against mindless nationalism. Anti-Flag means unity."[29]

Anti-Flag's anti-capitalism stance drew criticism towards them when they started working with RCA Records in 2005,[30] with some saying that the band was selling out.[31][32] Anti-Flag defended themselves against the criticism by saying that the purpose of signing to the record label was to bring their message to more people.[33]

Studio projects[edit]

Chris No. 2 and Chris Head work together in another band called White Wives. They released the Situationists EP on February 15, 2011, and the album Happeners on June 28, 2011. The band and its name was based on the Provo movement and The White Plans.[34]

Wharf Rats, a musical partnership between Chris No. 2, Wade MacNeil, and P.O.S, was created on Warped Tour and recorded in the festival's traveling recording studio. They created two songs together, namely "Oh No!" and "Capital Gains". The two songs were pressed on a limited edition 7-inch single and released on May 31 on No Sleep Records.[35]

ANTIfest[edit]

ANTIfest is Anti-Flag's own hosted festival. It originally took place on May 3, 2012, at The Forum at the University of Hertfordshire. ANTIfest was the first self-established festival hosted by the band, who wanted to make it an annual event. The band personally selected all of the bands that appeared, including other punk bands such as The Bouncing Souls, The Menzingers, Red City Radio, The Computers, and The Skints. Volunteers from certain organizations also took part in the festival, including people from Amnesty International, PETA, and Emmaus.[36]
ANTIFest also took place on July 14, 2013, at Backstage Werk in Munich with support from ZSK, Strike Anywhere, The Computers, and Apologies, I Have None.[37]

Activism[edit]

Anti-Flag has been involved with political activism throughout their musical career. They created many activism groups, which include The Underground Action Alliance,[38] Military Free Zone (created to protest a clause in the No Child Left Behind Act, which gave military recruiters access to students' personal information), and The Bright Lights.

All members of Anti-Flag are vegan, and are adamant supporters of animal rights. They have frequently been featured by PETA,[39][40] and have also appeared on the Fat Wreck Chords compilation album Liberation: Songs to Benefit PETA.

They have performed at multiple protests, including two in support of Rage Against the Machine.

They performed outside the Republican National Convention in 2008.[41] Anti-Flag wasn't supposed to be the last band to perform at the event, but officials found out that Rage Against the Machine was going to perform after them, so they shut down the stage's power and Rage Against the Machine performed two songs using megaphones instead.

Anti-Flag played an acoustic set at the Occupy Wall Street protest in New York City on October 8, 2011.[42]

They regularly support organizations which include:

  • Democracy Now!, whose headlines they showcase on the band's homepage.
  • PETA, who was one of the sponsors of their 2010 'The Economy Sucks Let's Party' tour.
  • Amnesty International, who was one of the sponsors of their 2010 'The Economy Sucks Let's Party' tour. Anti-Flag once donated money to them from the sales of The People and the Gun.
  • Greenpeace, who was one of the sponsors of their 'The Economy Sucks Let's Party' tour. Anti-Flag once collaborated with them to persuade world leaders to attend the climate conference in Copenhagen.
  • Useless, who they collaborated with by selling screen-printed limited-edition T-shirts to raise money for The Kandorwahun project, and by spreading awareness of the organization.

Anti-Flag showed their disapproval of fracking in October 2013, supporting the Clean Water Mob.

Anti-Flag's song "Die for Your Government" was sung by anti-war protesters who briefly barricaded a road to prevent U.S. troops from deploying to Iraq in August 2010.[43][44][45][46]

They have appeared in the 2010 music documentary Sounds Like A Revolution, which talks about new protest music in the U.S.

Symbol[edit]

Anti-Flag's logo is the "Gun Star", which was designed by Chris Head.[citation needed] It was first used on the cover of the album Mobilize. It was later used on merchandise. The logo is made up of five broken M16 rifles in the shape of a star. The band often used the O & X superposed symbols on Die for the Government LP.

Band members[edit]

Current members

  • Justin Sane – lead vocals, lead guitar (1988–1989, 1992–present)
  • Chris No. 2 (Chris Barker) – bass guitar, backing and lead vocals (1999–present)
  • Chris Head – bass guitar (1997), rhythm guitar, backing vocals (1997–present)
  • Pat Thetic – drums, percussion (1988–1989, 1992–present)

Former members

  • Lucy Fester – bass guitar (1988–1989)
  • Andy Flag – bass guitar, backing vocals, occasional lead vocals (1993–1996)
  • Jamie "Cock" Towns – bass guitar (1997–1999)

Touring musicians

  • Erik Pitluga – drums (2018–present), guitar (2020–present)
  • Josh Massie – guitar (2019)
  • Donny Donovan – guitar (2019)
  • Steve LaRussa – backing vocals, bass guitar (2013–2017)
  • Brian Curran (1997)
  • Sean Whealen (1998)

Timeline

Discography[edit]

Studio albums

References[edit]

  1. ^ Mike DaRonco. "Anti-Flag | Biography & History". AllMusic. Retrieved September 26, 2015.
  2. ^ a b "Band History". Anti Flag. Archived from the original on April 29, 2011.
  3. ^ "Anti-Flag Fan Page". Alternative Communication. Archived from the original on July 19, 2013.
  4. ^ McDermott, Jim (October 8, 2004). "Voting Is Going To be the in Thing in 2004". Congressman Jim McDermott. United States House of Representatives. Archived from the original on March 10, 2010.
  5. ^ Brown, Mark (April 29, 2006). "Anti-Flag to incite May Day masses". The Guardian. Retrieved May 20, 2015.
  6. ^ "Madden NFL 07 Soundtrack – Music News at IGN". Music.ign.com. Archived from the original on July 3, 2006. Retrieved August 17, 2012.
  7. ^ "Evening News 24". Archived from the original on June 2, 2009. Retrieved September 8, 2020.
  8. ^ Ambrose, Anthony. "inTuneMusic Online: Hoodwink @ East Rutherford 5/1". Archived from the original on May 14, 2009. Retrieved May 11, 2009.
  9. ^ "INTERVIEW: Anti-Flag (NXNE 2011) «". Blaremagazine.com. June 16, 2011. Retrieved December 6, 2011.
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  14. ^ "Top Three with Anti Flag". YouTube. Archived from the original on December 11, 2021. Retrieved September 8, 2020.
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  16. ^ "Anti-Flag – American Attraction". YouTube. August 18, 2017. Retrieved January 18, 2018.
  17. ^ "Anti-Flag prep LP, touring w/ Stray From the Path, The White Noise, Sharptooth". BrooklynVegan.
  18. ^ "Rise Against, AFI, and Anti-Flag Reveal 2018 Tour Dates". Zumic.com. March 27, 2018.
  19. ^ Peacock, Tim (October 7, 2019). "Listen To Anti-Flag's New Single, Christian Nationalist". uDiscover Music. Retrieved November 14, 2019.
  20. ^ "Archived copy". anti-flag.com. Archived from the original on October 8, 2019. Retrieved January 17, 2022.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  21. ^ Peacock, Tim (October 29, 2019). "Anti-Flag Announce New Album 20/20 Vision For January 2020". Udiscovermusic.com Music. Retrieved November 14, 2019.
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  25. ^ B, Brian (September 15, 2020). "Anti-Flag Documentary Trailer Gets Punk and Goes Beyond Barricades". MovieWeb. Retrieved July 30, 2022.
  26. ^ Sacher, rew. "Anti-Flag announce guest-filled new LP 'Lies They Tell Our Children,' share new song & video". BrooklynVegan. Retrieved July 30, 2022.
  27. ^ Punknews.org. "Anti-Flag announce new album, release "LAUGH. CRY. SMILE. DIE. (feat. Shane Told)" video". www.punknews.org. Retrieved July 30, 2022.
  28. ^ Anti-Flag - LAUGH. CRY. SMILE. DIE. ft. Shane Told, retrieved July 30, 2022
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  30. ^ Masley, Ed (May 13, 2005). "Anti-Flag stakes claim with RCA". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Retrieved November 10, 2020.
  31. ^ Iwasaki, Scott (March 10, 2006). "Anti-Flag deflects all the flak". Deseret News. Deseret News Publishing Company. Retrieved November 10, 2020.
  32. ^ Zitsman, Ben (February 23, 2015). "How Anti-Flag Broke My Heart: What We Really Mean When We Cry "Sell-Out"". Alternative Press. Retrieved November 10, 2020.
  33. ^ Brown, Mark (April 28, 2006). "Anti-Flag to incite May Day masses". The Guardian. Retrieved November 10, 2020.
  34. ^ "About White Wives". Wearehappeners.com. July 19, 2011. Archived from the original on July 17, 2012. Retrieved September 1, 2012.
  35. ^ Gaston, Peter (March 11, 2011). "EXCLUSIVE: Anti-Flag, P.O.S. Team as Wharf Rats | SPIN | SPIN Mix | Songs". SPIN. Retrieved September 1, 2012.
  36. ^ "Anti-Flag Announces ANTIFest". ThePunkSite.com. February 25, 2012. Retrieved September 1, 2012.
  37. ^ "Just Announced! ANTIfest 2013 will be in Munich, Germany, on July 14th!". anti-flag.com. Archived from the original on October 4, 2013. Retrieved October 4, 2013.
  38. ^ "Underground Action Alliance". Undergroundactionalliance.org. Archived from the original on August 31, 2006. Retrieved September 8, 2020.
  39. ^ "Pat Thetic of Anti-Flag on Music and Vegetarianism". PETA. October 12, 2010.
  40. ^ "Video: Anti-Flag Will Help You Veganize Your Thanksgiving Table". PETA. November 20, 2017. Retrieved November 20, 2017.
  41. ^ "There Is No War Without Warriors: Anti-Flag and Rage Against the Machine Ripple Effect Show at the Republican National Convention in Minneapolis, Minnesota". Nowarwithoutwarriors.blogspot.com. September 3, 2008. Archived from the original on November 18, 2018. Retrieved June 14, 2021.
  42. ^ Yakas, Ben (October 9, 2011). "Videos: Anti-Flag Perform Afternoon Acoustic Set For Wall Street Occupiers". Gothamist. Archived from the original on October 11, 2011. Retrieved December 6, 2011.
  43. ^ Schwartz, Jeremy (August 23, 2010). "Austin news, sports, weather, Longhorns, business". Statesman.com. Archived from the original on October 10, 2012. Retrieved December 6, 2011.
  44. ^ "Fort Hood Disobeys". Forthooddisobeys.blogspot.com. August 24, 2010. Retrieved December 6, 2011.
  45. ^ "Anti-war veterans protest at Ft. Hood". YouTube. August 23, 2010. Archived from the original on December 11, 2021. Retrieved December 6, 2011.
  46. ^ "Direct Action at Fort Hood & Resistance Against Deployment of 3rd Armored Cavalry Regiment to Iraq | ZGraphix on". Blip.tv. Archived from the original on August 29, 2010. Retrieved December 6, 2011.

External links[edit]