We Not Only Helped To Sponsor Today’s Event…
We Have A Booth!!
Veterans Day Observed Nov. 11, 2013
Veterans Day is a time when Americans honor those who have served in the U.S. Military—a time to express gratitude to those who have made great sacrifices to preserve our freedom.
Classified school employees are more than acquainted with the value and importance of service, and CSEA is proud to honor those who have served and continue to serve every American.
Veterans Day Community Tribute Celebration
Orange County unions led by the Orange County Employees Association (OCEA), along with veterans and community leaders, are organizing a Veterans Day special event to pay tribute to Veterans and their families.
Orange County Special Event
November 11th, 2013 10:00 am – 4:00 pm
Carina Franck-Pantone • 714 675-3653 • email
Are you a veteran?
CSEA has a committee that honors our vets.
Be a part of the slide-show presentation. CSEA invites all members who are veterans or currently serving in the military reserves to contact us by sending your name, chapter number and member number to firstname.lastname@example.org .
The following is courtesy of:
WHAT IS THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN
VETERANS DAY AND MEMORIAL DAY?
Many people confuse Memorial Day and Veterans Day. Both holidays were established to recognize and honor the men and women who have worn the uniform of the United States Armed Forces. But Memorial Day, which is observed on the last Monday in May, was originally set aside as a day for remembering and honoring military personnel who died in the service of their country, particularly those who died in battle or as a result of wounds sustained in battle.
While those who died are also remembered on Veterans Day, which is observed on November 11, Veterans Day is intended to thank and honor all those who served honorably in the military – in wartime or peacetime. In fact, Veterans Day is largely intended to thank living Veterans for their service, to acknowledge that their contributions to our national security are appreciated, and to underscore the fact that all those who served – not only those who died – have sacrificed and done their duty.
To ensure the sacrifices of America ’s fallen heroes are never forgotten, in December 2000, the U.S. Congress passed and the president signed into law “The National Moment of Remembrance Act,” P.L. 106-579, creating the White House Commission on the National Moment of Remembrance. The commission’s charter is to “encourage the people of the United States to give something back to their country, which provides them so much freedom and opportunity” by encouraging and coordinating commemorations in the United States of Memorial Day and the National Moment of Remembrance.
The National Moment of Remembrance encourages all Americans to pause wherever they are at 3 p.m. local time on Memorial Day for a minute of silence to remember and honor those who have died in service to the nation.