Today marks one year since my last day wearing the uniform. Sure, my official retirement date wasn’t until Sept, but a lot of things have happened. In that time, we’ve continued to live through a pandemic, I’ve started a job, quit a job, and started another one, done a lot of work around the house, and been able to enjoy life a little bit.
So I didn’t write a year in review post at the end of 2019 but I would hazard to guess that if I had, it wouldn’t have included nearly anything that actually happened this year. To say that 2020 was a year that no one expected would be the understatement of the world.
In our ongoing series of retirement lessons, today we’ll be talking about healthcare.
A short update. I have officially been out of the Army for 16 days now and a lot has happened. I started my terminal leave back in mid-May, at the height of the Covid crisis. To say it wasn’t how I had planned to have my transition would be the understatement of the world.
As I mentioned a week or so ago, we’re rapidly approaching the time that the military is able to most let our elected official know what we think. Below, I’ve compiled a chart of voting info.
In case you haven’t heard, in 107 days, there is a small election that no matter what you believe in or who you plan on voting for, will have a direct impact on a variety of elements of your life for the next 2-6 years.
You may have noticed recently that Comcast and a number of ISPs have started to fight with Google and Mozilla after the makers of Chrome and Firefox announced that they were going to start support the use of DNS over HTTPS (DOH) and DNS Over TLS (DOT) recently