War Memorial News
Family members and friends are among those paying tribute to SDSU’s veteran alumni who died during military service.
The 20th annual ceremony honoring SDSU’s veteran alumni who died in service to our country is set for 9:30 a.m. November 4.
A one-of-a-kind SDSU Library collection could be a bonanza for researchers worldwide.
A recent installation explains the meaning behind a prominent campus tribute.
In 1968, Dan Moore met a young San Diego State alumnus in Japan who would soon become a casualty of the Vietnam War. Half a century later, he’s asking for help to better determine who his friend really was.
The names of Kenneth Lamberton and Matt Axelson will be added to SDSU’s War Memorial this month. One flew an historic mission, the other died on a secret assignment that became the subject of a best-selling book and popular movie.
SDSU was a school they could never attend, but a loving son and brother ensures they’re forever remembered on campus.
As our nation salutes its veterans on November 11, SDSU honors its own. (video)
Almost 70 years ago, aviator and inventor Clinton B. Gaty took off on a flight and never returned. His recently uncovered heroics have earned his name a permanent place on campus.
A blast so bright he could see his own bones – then a rain of irradiated debris. For decades Dan Leonard (’61) could not speak about what he had witnessed. Now he shares his story at SDSU.
New benches installed at the campus War Memorial match the monument’s design aesthetic.
Robert Cardenas was a 19-year old San Diego State student when he embarked on a career of service that has lasted a lifetime.
Billy Wood and Isaac Best are coming back to San Diego State this month, but not in a way either one might ever have expected.
More than 70 years after Robert Harvey and Mary Louise Thompson met and fell in love at San Diego State, their children returned to campus for a solemn ceremony and surprising discovery.
An exhibit depicts how, in the 1940s, a dedicated geography professor and his Montezuma Mesa-based newsletter formed a communication network that reached around the world to keep Aztecs connected during wartime.
It's been 60 years since the plane Carlynne Allbee’s (’71) father was piloting went down in the East China Sea. So why did it take so long to add his name to the War Memorial and how did she manage to finally get Robert G. Harvey enshrined on the campus monument?
Two more names were added to the SDSU War Memorial that stands as a tribute to Aztecs who died in World War II, Korea, and Vietnam.