Many members of ACLP work in either military or Veterans Affairs (VA) hospital systems. In addition, around 40% or more of post-September 11 Veterans seek healthcare outside of the VA and the recently enacted VA MISSION Act of 2018 could lead to greater private pursuit of healthcare from Veterans into civilian hospitals. Understanding Veterans’ psychiatric needs is therefore a useful goal for any C/L psychiatrist. The 2019 Academy of CL Psychiatry Annual Meeting theme “The Future of the Subspecialty” begs the question – what are the unique psychiatric needs of our nation’s future Veterans? Future veterans are, of course, the growing cohort of current younger veterans and active duty service members, specifically post-September 11 Veterans, or those who have served in what the Department of Defense and the VA refer to as the “Global War on Terror (GWOT)”. Over 2.7 million Americans have served in Iraq or Afghanistan as part of the GWOT and since the US remains involved in conflicts in these and other regions, those numbers will continue to grow. These younger and future Veterans have unique needs relevant to CL psychiatrists. In this Military and Veterans SIG-affiliated symposium, we will update attendees about psychiatric care for the post-September 11 combat Veteran, with specific attention to issues important to CL psychiatrists – TBI, PTSD, Military Sexual Trauma (MST), and unique medical issues. Charles Surber, MD, will begin the symposium by providing background about military culture in general and introducing attendees to unique issues faced by the post-September 11 combat Veteran. Eric Devon, MD, will then present on one of the core pathologies from the Global War on Terror, TBI. Justin Johnson, MD, will present on PTSD, followed by Pochu Ho, MD, presenting on Military Sexual Trauma (MST). Finally, Aniceto Navarro, MD, will give an update on unique co-morbid medical issues faced by the post-September 11 combat Veteran. Each presenter has expertise working with Veterans and three presenters currently serve in the US Army, including time spent in combat zones. Each section will cover epidemiology, an overview of the conditions, and the most up-to-date, evidence-based approaches to treatment. In addition, CL-focused case examples will be used by each presenter to highlight and reinforce the learning objectives. The symposium will conclude with a panel question-and-answer discussion designed to further educate the attendees about best practices in caring for this growing and important group of patients.