Chechen fighter flees the presidential palace.
A U.S. Secret Service agent stands guard during the landing of President Bush’s helicopter, Marine One, in Nampa, Idaho, Aug. 24, 2005.
A Secret Service agent stands guard during President Bush's visit to the Wells National Estuarine Research Reserve in Wells, Maine, during an Earth Day campaign stop, April 22, 2004. After donning a windbreaker and hiking boots to trudge through a coastal salt marsh, Bush claimed credit for what he called "some of the most important anti-pollution policies in a decade."
US President Barack Obama addresses the nation on Afghanistan at the United States Military Academy at West Point in West Point, NY, December 1, 2009. Obama said sending 30,000 more troops into Afghanistan is in the 'vital national interest' of the United States. Cadets watch U.S. President Barack Obama speak in Eisenhower Hall at the United States Military Academy at West Point December 1, 2009 in West Point, New York. President Obama delivered a crucial speech at the renowned military academy, during which he outlined his plan to send tens of thousands of additional troops to Afghanistan
Flanked by U.S. Vice President Dick Cheney and Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld, U.S. President George W. Bush addresses reporters on a road outside his ranch in Crawford, Texas, August 23, 2004.
Photo By: Christopher Morris / VII
U.S. troops from Charlie Company remove a dead body from the road, northern outskirts of Baghdad, April 2003.
U.S. President Obama, day at the White House.
January 17, 2012
Ashton Kutcher on the set at Culver Studios,
President George Bush and first lady Laura Bush wave to the residents of Accra as they return to the airport in the presidential limo for their departure from Accra, Ghana, Feb. 21, 2008.
American soldier with wounded civilians.
U.S. Commander Tommy Franks and Vice Commander Michael DeLong seen along with staff, holding their daily satellite hookup with forces under their control, MacDill Air Force Base, Tampa, Florida, Feb. 25, 2002. Franks, the now retired, former head of the U.S. Central Command was in charge of U.S. military operations covering 25 nations in Africa, Central Asia and the Middle East, including Afghanistan.