This digital story looks at the military involvement of African-American men at Fort Devens during World War II.  Frustrated with the lack of civil rights progress after African-American service in World War I, African American soldiers led a campaign to “fight for the right to fight” and fighting for a “Double V” victory, be victorious in the war and be victorious in the fight for civil rights at home.  Raymond Elliott, a Cambridge, MA resident, talks about his time in a segregated army- how the experience shaped his identity and how poor treatment in the military was a catalyst for the Civil Rights Movement of the 1950s and 1960s.