George Ciampa had never left the United States before being drafted into the army to fight Nazi Germany in 1944. But at 18, he was on the shores of Normandy in France, collecting the dead. Paul Golz was a reluctant 19-year-old with the German army, sent to Normandy to try and block the Allied invasion. He was tasked with carrying ammunition for a machine gun crew. Seventy-five years later, both men mark the living memory of one of the most significant moments of the 20th century. And as world leaders gathered in Normandy on June 6, 2019 to mark the enduring legacy of the D-Day invasion of World War II, these men, both now in their 90s, recounted what it was like.