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No combat link to rise in US military suicides: study

A US Army soldier patrols near Baraki Barak base in Logar Province, on October 13, 2012. The rise in US military suicides in recent years is not due to combat or deployment but rather points to pre-existing mental health problems among soldiers, researcheThe rise in US military suicides in recent years is not due to combat or deployment but rather points to pre-existing mental health problems among soldiers, researchers said Tuesday. The study in the Journal of the American Medical Association included over 150,000 current and former military personnel from all service branches.