Stay calm and carry on. Of the World War II British correspondents working with the allied armies in Europe, easily the best and most distinguished was H. Hamilton Fyfe, perhaps the most widely traveled of all British newspaper men. To him and to the "Times," which published his dispatches, is owed the lasting debt of the British nation for being the first man to give to the public any idea of the enormous danger we were in during the early weeks in the war. Fyfe was never without his "Go Bag," tough enough to protect contents, yet easy to carry. Offered is the War Correspondent's "Go Bag," inspired by Fyfe. Also know in the field as a grab bag, jump bag, snatch bag, or bug-out bag, it is constructed in unwashed, wear-resistant, heavyweight canvas, as durable as the journalist who carried it. The "Go Bag" is the essential carryall, packed in advance, that accompanies you out the door when carting around all your stuff becomes a little daunting. The shoulder strap can be adjusted for wearing either across the chest or on the shoulder. The front flap hides a deep pocket with 3 sections, sized to easily accommodate dry-fit clothing, protective gear, or laptop or iPad. A separate inside pocket holds writing instruments, sunglasses, camera, multi-tool, or other gadgetry. Outside a war zone, the Go Bag safely and discretely transports personal or business gear.