Stars and Stripes (1861 - Present) is an American daily military newspaper. Founded in 1861 by Union soldiers from Illinois after setting up camp in Bloomfield, Missouri, this editorially independent publication has published newspapers for American soldiers ever since. Today it publishes for daily print editions for service members overseas, as well as seven digital editions. Stars and Stripes has had some famous contributors over is storied history. Harold Ross edited Stars and Stripes during World War I and after the war he founded The New Yorker. During World War II, Bill Mauldin published his popular 'Up Front' cartoons in Stars and Stripes, which in turn led to a successful career as an editorial cartoonist after the war. Ernie Pyle, a Pulitzer-Prize winning journalist, had his stories regularly published in Stars and Stripes before he was killed on Iejima during the Battle of Okinawa.

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