Author: mandingo

Russian Soldiers Show Perverted US and UK Soldiers How to Behave! [Copy link] 中文

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Post time 2009-2-15 18:56:34 |Display all floors

Are any of you going to say that the following acts are wrong?

Originally posted by buddy35 at 2009-2-13 03:35
They said there was evidence that two detainees had their eyes gouged out, one had his penis cut off, several were strangled or mutilated, some were shot in the back of the head and others had body parts systematically broken.

Come on you Anglos, let us all hear what you think.

At least let us know what you think in public.
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Post time 2009-2-15 19:23:31 |Display all floors

Herr iamknife ?

No comment , mein "freund" ???

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Post time 2009-3-31 13:59:45 |Display all floors

US soldier guilty in killing of 4 Iraqis

Updated: 2009-03-30

A military court convicted a second soldier of murder in the execution-style slayings of four bound and blindfolded Iraqi detainees in 2007 after the soldier pleaded guilty at his court-martial Monday.

Wearing his dress uniform and speaking crispy and confidently, Sgt. 1st Class Joseph Mayo, of Fort Bragg, North Carolina, pleaded guilty to charges of premeditated murder and conspiracy to commit premeditated murder at the proceeding at the US Army's Rose Barracks in southern Germany.

He pleaded not guilty to a charge of obstruction of justice in the incident, which occurred while he was deployed to Iraq. Military prosecutors dropped that charge.

The 27-year-old will be sentenced later Monday and faces the possibility of life in prison, along with a reduction in rank to private, forfeiture of all pay and a dishonorable discharge.

Col. Jeffrey Nance, the judge overseeing the proceedings, told Mayo that he "entered into an agreement to commit premeditated murder" that saw the four Iraqi men shot in the head by the side of a canal in Baghdad between March and April 2007.

In February a military court convicted Sgt. Michael Leahy, 28, of Lockport, Illinois, to life in prison with the possibility of parole after he admitted to the execution-style killing of one of the detainees and shooting another. He was acquitted of murder over a separate incident in Baghdad in January 2007.

According to testimony at previous courts-martial, at least four Iraqis were taken into custody in spring 2007 after a shootout with a patrol.

The Iraqis were taken to the US unit's operating base in Baghdad for questioning and processing, although there was not enough evidence to hold them for attacking the unit. Later that night patrol members took the Iraqis to a remote area and shot them in retribution for the attacks on the unit, according to testimony.

Mayo, Leahy and Master Sgt. John Hatley, 40, are accused of pulling the trigger.

"Hatley stated that if we took (the) individuals to detention they'd be released in a matter of days," Mayo told the court. "He said we should take care of them. I agreed."

All were with the 1st Battalion, 18th Infantry Regiment, 2nd Brigade, 1st Infantry Division. The unit is now part of the Germany-based 172nd Infantry Brigade.

Hatley's court-martial on charges of premeditated murder, conspiracy to commit premeditated murder and obstruction of justice is scheduled for April.

The Army has also not released a hometown for Hatley. Hatley also faces murder charges from the separate incident in Baghdad.

Two soldiers -- Spc. Steven Ribordy, 26, of Salina, Kansas, and Spc. Belmor Ramos, 24, of Clearfield, Utah -- pleaded guilty to conspiracy to commit premeditated murder and were sentenced to prison last year.

Staff Sgt. Jess Cunningham, 29, of Bakersfield, California, and Sgt. Charles Quigley, 28, of Providence, Rhode Island, had charges of conspiracy to commit premeditated murder dropped this year. It is unclear whether they will testify in the upcoming courts-martial.
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Post time 2009-4-16 02:12:06 |Display all floors
Soldier molested young children

A drunken soldier entered an army house and molested a nine-year-old boy and his seven-year-old sister in their beds, Inverness Sheriff Court heard.

Sandeman pled guilty to using lewd indecent and libidinous behaviour towards the boy, entering the boy's bed, attempt to pull the boy's pyjama bottoms down and touching him on the leg.

He also admitted using lewd, libidinous and indecent behaviour towards the girl, entering her bed, pushing her out of the bed, placing his hands under her clothing and handling her private parts.

The soldier was naked from the waist down at the time.

The children ran off and alerted their father.

Marc Dickson, defending, said his client had "absolutely no recollection of the events in question" because he had been so drunk and he had been genuinely shocked to learn what had happened. ... islands/7928707.stm


Yeah, right, drunkeness is always a good excuse for these pedophiles!
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Post time 2009-12-23 02:54:40 |Display all floors

The Soviet times were better, Afghans say

The Soviet times were better, Afghans say (Feature)
Dec 22, 2009

Kabul - The silent witnesses of the Soviet defeat in Afghanistan are still eerily present. Red Army tanks rust in ditches of many roads. In some of them, children play.

The Soviet invasion of Afghanistan 30 years ago was the start of a war that continues until today with varying intensity and different warring parties.

It took more than nine years until the soldiers of the then-superpower withdrew. About 1.2 million Afghans died during the occupation.

Yet, an increasing number of Afghans today has a rose-tinted view of the Soviet occupation as criticism against Western troops who have been in the country for eight years mounts.

Noorul Haq Ulomi, chairman of parliament's security committee, served in the Afghan army as a general under the Soviets. He said he believes the foreign troops today are only pretending to fight terrorism.

'They want to extend their influence to our neighbouring countries, to the Central Asian states in the north or to the west (toward Iran),' the lawmaker from the southern province of Kandahar said. 'They do that under the guise of promoting the economy and democracy.'

Life under the Soviets was better than the situation today, he said.

The former general is not the only one who prefers the Soviets.

Even among some of the mujahedin, the Muslim guerillas who drove out the Russians, the Red Army gets better marks than NATO, which, as of next year, is to have more troops deployed in Afghanistan than the Soviets for the first time.

When the planned reinforcements arrive, about 150,000 foreign troops would be in Afghanistan, compared with the Red Army's maximum of 120,000 soldiers.

And by 2011, the Western troops would also have been there longer.

Analyst and writer Waheed Muzhda fought against the Red Army, and later, he headed a Foreign Ministry department under the Taliban.

'The behaviour of the Russians was better than that of the Americans and other Westerners,' he said.

No one, for example, can remember Soviet soldiers searching women, Muzhda said. Even when Russian tanks entered a village for a fight, the soldiers had sweets for the children, he added. The Soviets also respected the elders while the Westerners incarcerate even children at the Guantanamo Bay prisoner camp, he said.

And the Russians communicated more with Muslims than the Western troops do, he said.

'The lack of respect for the culture of the Afghan people led to renewed rising support for the Taliban,' Muzhda said.

The Red Army's brutal tactics are increasingly forgotten. Muzhda complained that women and children are killed today in military operations, and the civilian victims are causing increasing anger among Afghans.

But far more civilians were killed under the Soviets. The figures paint a clear picture of how little mercy there was in that conflict.

It remains unclear how many Afghans - including insurgents, police, soldiers and civilians - have been killed since the ouster of the Taliban in late 2001, but it is believed to be a five-digit figure. Under the Soviets, more than 1 million Afghans died.

In nine years of war, about 15,000 Red Army soldiers were killed. In the first eight years of the new conflict, more than 1,500 Western soldiers died, but those casualties have increased with every year of the conflict, and a change in that trend is not foreseeable.

Despite the huge difference in scale, Muzdha saw parallels between the two conflicts. The Russians faced a national insurgency in rural areas and the same is happening now, he argued.

Today's foreign troops are failing to realize they have to cooperate with the rural population and the insurgents are also profiting from their experience of fighting against Soviet rule, he said.

'Therefore, the situation today is much more dangerous than back then against the Russians,' Muzhda said.

Munir Ahmad, a Kabul construction worker and former soldier, has fewer good things to say about the Soviets. The 'Communists and Russians' were responsible for Afghanistan being destroyed today, he said.

Nonetheless, Ahmad said, under the Soviet occupation, there had been no suicide bombings, and unlike the Americans, the Soviets helped the poor.

'Compared with the Americans, the Russians were still better,' Ahmad said. ... Afghans-say-Feature
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Post time 2009-12-23 03:00:19 |Display all floors

Behaviour of Russian Soldiers

Back in the 80’s when the Soviet-Afghan War was burning hard and the Soviet Union was keeping the field, all Soviet soldiers in Afghan were given a refresher to know how to behave themselves in the alien society for them and how to carry themselves with strangers.

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Post time 2009-12-23 03:01:32 |Display all floors
Bear head and dignity of being the citizen of the USSR high. Faithfully execute all the laws, requirements of the military oath, military regulations and follow the orders of commanding officers. To be conscientious in following one’s patriotic and international duties.

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