In memory of fallen US soldiers in Afghanistan

Manifesto

Legendary Member
Orange Room Supporter
Hi guys,

Today marked a very sad day for one of Lebanon's strongest allies and friends.
Please treat this thread as a space to share our mourning and anger with the American people.

On behalf of America's friends in Lebanon, I would like to extend our sincerest condolences to the US ambassador in Lebanon, Mrs Dorothy Shea, and to fellow American forum members (@proIsrael-nonIsraeli, @Sayyid Muki, @NewLeb) . We are deeply shocked and upset by the cowardly acts that took place in Afghanistan. Our hearts are with the bereaved families of the victims.


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Ashrafieh LF

New Member
USA....USA....USA
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Jabal Terbol

Legendary Member
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On January 15th, 2010, U.S. soldiers in Bravo Company stationed near Kandahar executed an unarmed Afghan boy named Gul Mudin in the village of La Mohammad Kalay. Reports by soldiers at the scene indicate that Mudin was about 15 years old. According to sworn statements, two soldiers – Cpl. Jeremy Morlock and Pfc. Andrew Holmes – staged the killing to make it look like they had been under attack. Ordering the boy to stand still, they crouched behind a mud wall, tossed a grenade at him and opened fire from close range. This photograph shows Mudin’s body lying by the wall where he was killed.

(no title)​

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Following the routine Army procedure required after every battlefield death, the soldiers cut off the dead boy’s clothes and stripped him naked to check for identifying tattoos. Here they are shown scanning his iris and fingerprints, using a portable biometric scanner.

(no title)​

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In a break with protocol, the soldiers also took photographs of themselves celebrating their kill. In the photos, Morlock grins and gives a thumbs-up sign as he poses with Mudin’s body. Note that the boy’s right pinky finger appears to have been severed. Staff Sgt. Calvin Gibbs reportedly used a pair of razor-sharp medic’s shears to cut off the finger, which he presented to Holmes as a trophy for killing his first Afghan.

(no title)​

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Holmes poses with Mudin’s body. According to a fellow soldier, Holmes took to carrying Mudin’s severed finger with him in a zip-lock bag. “He wanted to keep the finger forever and wanted to dry it out,” one of his friends would later report. “He was proud of his finger.”

(no title)​

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Prior to the murder of Mudin, in November 2009, the soldiers of Bravo Company were dispatched to recover the body of an insurgent who was killed by rockets from a helicopter gunship. As they collected the remains, which appear to be those shown here, one took out a hunting knife and stabbed the corpse. Staff Sgt. Gibbs, who had recently joined the platoon as a squad leader, began playing with a pair of scissors near the dead man’s hands. “I wonder if these can cut off a finger?” Gibbs asked.

(no title)​

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A pistol found at the scene of the helicopter strike. Gibbs routinely collected such weapons and planted them on the bodies of unarmed civilians they killed, in order to frame their victim as enemy combatants. The presence of a “drop weapon” virtually guaranteed that a shooting would be considered a legitimate kill.

(no title)​

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Cpl. Jeremy Morlock with the pistol found at the scene. Gibbs was reportedly disappointed that the pistol was turned into military authorities in accordance with proper protocol, preventing them from using it as a “drop weapon.”




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In the process of suppressing the photographs, the Army may also have been trying to keep secret evidence that the killings of civilians went beyond a few men in 3rd Platoon. In this image, the bodies of two Afghan men have been tied together, their hands bound, and placed alongside a road.

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A sign – handwritten on cardboard fashioned from a discarded box of rations – hangs around the dead men’s necks. It reads: TALIBAN ARE DEAD. According to a source in Bravo Company, who spoke on the condition of anonymity, the men were killed by soldiers from another platoon, which has not yet been implicated in the scandal. “Those were some innocent farmers that got killed,” the source says. “Their standard operating procedure after killing dudes was to drag them up to the side of the highway.”

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The collection of photos includes several dozen images of unidentified casualties, including this one of a severed head. In many of the photos it is unclear whether the bodies are civilians or Taliban. It is possible that the unidentified deaths are unrelated to 3rd Platoon, and involved no illegal acts by U.S. soldiers. But taking such photos, let alone sharing them with others, is a clear violation of Army standards.

(no title)​

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An unidentified image of severed legs passed around among the members of Bravo Company. Even if such unidentified bodies were enemy combatants rather than innocent civilians, their inclusion in the collection of photos bespeaks a shocking disregard for human life. “We were operating in such bad places and not being able to do anything about it,” Morlock tells Rolling Stone. “I guess that’s why we started taking things into our own hands.”
 

Manifesto

Legendary Member
Orange Room Supporter
rs-106854-5f562819249d406e933839079819c2cb1215d2fd.jpg

On January 15th, 2010, U.S. soldiers in Bravo Company stationed near Kandahar executed an unarmed Afghan boy named Gul Mudin in the village of La Mohammad Kalay. Reports by soldiers at the scene indicate that Mudin was about 15 years old. According to sworn statements, two soldiers – Cpl. Jeremy Morlock and Pfc. Andrew Holmes – staged the killing to make it look like they had been under attack. Ordering the boy to stand still, they crouched behind a mud wall, tossed a grenade at him and opened fire from close range. This photograph shows Mudin’s body lying by the wall where he was killed.

(no title)​

rs-106855-31ac84de754efdb4b454db0b56d9478c9dba3fb9.jpg

Following the routine Army procedure required after every battlefield death, the soldiers cut off the dead boy’s clothes and stripped him naked to check for identifying tattoos. Here they are shown scanning his iris and fingerprints, using a portable biometric scanner.

(no title)​

rs-106856-93a1f89d75968aabcc96c095bc4f2a73eda158f7.jpg

In a break with protocol, the soldiers also took photographs of themselves celebrating their kill. In the photos, Morlock grins and gives a thumbs-up sign as he poses with Mudin’s body. Note that the boy’s right pinky finger appears to have been severed. Staff Sgt. Calvin Gibbs reportedly used a pair of razor-sharp medic’s shears to cut off the finger, which he presented to Holmes as a trophy for killing his first Afghan.

(no title)​

rs-106857-2b98f1dd486c509919226b544832a5d50422bd74.jpg

Holmes poses with Mudin’s body. According to a fellow soldier, Holmes took to carrying Mudin’s severed finger with him in a zip-lock bag. “He wanted to keep the finger forever and wanted to dry it out,” one of his friends would later report. “He was proud of his finger.”

(no title)​

rs-106858-5f86669c5dfbe1198edaadc963d95485f05b7876.jpg

Prior to the murder of Mudin, in November 2009, the soldiers of Bravo Company were dispatched to recover the body of an insurgent who was killed by rockets from a helicopter gunship. As they collected the remains, which appear to be those shown here, one took out a hunting knife and stabbed the corpse. Staff Sgt. Gibbs, who had recently joined the platoon as a squad leader, began playing with a pair of scissors near the dead man’s hands. “I wonder if these can cut off a finger?” Gibbs asked.

(no title)​

rs-106859-eed2c48096b0b16634d4a0a51e29f6794aa308eb.jpg

A pistol found at the scene of the helicopter strike. Gibbs routinely collected such weapons and planted them on the bodies of unarmed civilians they killed, in order to frame their victim as enemy combatants. The presence of a “drop weapon” virtually guaranteed that a shooting would be considered a legitimate kill.

(no title)​

rs-106860-e74d91de3daa4ea1af59fc520fc56ae9c42e15b7.jpg

Cpl. Jeremy Morlock with the pistol found at the scene. Gibbs was reportedly disappointed that the pistol was turned into military authorities in accordance with proper protocol, preventing them from using it as a “drop weapon.”




rs-106867-4e0a46acd983881e8fac599b4e4c79c243be3cb6.jpg

In the process of suppressing the photographs, the Army may also have been trying to keep secret evidence that the killings of civilians went beyond a few men in 3rd Platoon. In this image, the bodies of two Afghan men have been tied together, their hands bound, and placed alongside a road.

rs-106868-a051793232dae23099afdaada2f5990ce6d8cfc0.jpg

A sign – handwritten on cardboard fashioned from a discarded box of rations – hangs around the dead men’s necks. It reads: TALIBAN ARE DEAD. According to a source in Bravo Company, who spoke on the condition of anonymity, the men were killed by soldiers from another platoon, which has not yet been implicated in the scandal. “Those were some innocent farmers that got killed,” the source says. “Their standard operating procedure after killing dudes was to drag them up to the side of the highway.”

rs-106869-96e55ed3e161838d355072454d053ec46dbb35a5.jpg

The collection of photos includes several dozen images of unidentified casualties, including this one of a severed head. In many of the photos it is unclear whether the bodies are civilians or Taliban. It is possible that the unidentified deaths are unrelated to 3rd Platoon, and involved no illegal acts by U.S. soldiers. But taking such photos, let alone sharing them with others, is a clear violation of Army standards.

(no title)​

rs-106870-2987ea1af8a9d92f58e8f0414f47fef28ea44f78.jpg

An unidentified image of severed legs passed around among the members of Bravo Company. Even if such unidentified bodies were enemy combatants rather than innocent civilians, their inclusion in the collection of photos bespeaks a shocking disregard for human life. “We were operating in such bad places and not being able to do anything about it,” Morlock tells Rolling Stone. “I guess that’s why we started taking things into our own hands.”

The difference is that such incidents are far and few in between and are condemned by the civilized world, while people like you feed off the West and relish in the death and suffering of their hosts. Tfeh.
 

Jabal Terbol

Legendary Member
The difference is that such incidents are far and few in between and are condemned by the civilized world, while people like you feed off the West and relish in the death and suffering of their hosts. Tfeh.


Oh based on what are you saying so?
Talibans are angels compared to the evil and cruelty of the US army who were behind mass murdering hundred of thousands of innocent civilians!


They have been justifying killing civilians all along!
Starting from Hiroshima to the Iraqi war!


The pictures of the babies above should not be hidden and open all to see of their crimes against humanity!
 

Manifesto

Legendary Member
Orange Room Supporter
Oh based on what are you saying so?
Talibans are angels compared to the evil and cruelty of the US army who were behind mass murdering hundred of thousands of innocent civilians!


They have been justifying killing civilians all along!
Starting from Hiroshima to the Iraqi war!


The pictures of the babies above should not be hidden and open all to see of their crimes against humanity!

This is still a medical mystery. Experts found no link between the US assault and prevalence of birth defects.

This is likely a result of Saddam's use of chemical weapons against the Kurds.
 

Jabal Terbol

Legendary Member
Agent Orange: U.S. Army



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This is still a medical mystery. Experts found no link between the US assault and prevalence of birth defects.

This is likely a result of Saddam's use of chemical weapons against the Kurds.

Ya right.. and you believe that? A mystery that started appearing rapidly after 2004?
What about Vietnam? Coincidence?

You know very well what US do in their wars and what kind of evil weapons they use!
 
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