American Soldiers Raping Muslim Women

American Soldiers Raping Muslim Women

US Soldiers in St. Louis Admit to Rape and Murder in Iraq


  • Umar ben-Ivan lee

Date Created

  • 19 Sep 2005
The man apologized and said “you know I’m just back from Iraq and I’m acting a little crazy… in Iraq we can do whatever. You think they put all that shit on the news? Man ask anybody we rape those bitches over there and we take their men and blow their brains out just like that and nobody ever knows.
US Soldiers in St. Louis Admit to Rape and Murder in Iraq

During the course of my job this past Saturday night (September 17, 2005) in St. Louis, MO I ran across a rather interesting group of US soldiers.

The soldiers were part of a wedding party for a fellow soldier whose wedding was held in St. Louis. The wedding reception was held at Club Europe on Washington Avenue in the downtown entertainment district.

I picked up a group of two white males and one Latino male who were dressed to party and they wanted to go Harry’s which is another popular downtown St. Louis party spot. The group was immediately rude and disruptive and within a minute I almost had a physical confrontation with the Latino male who was sitting in the backseat of my car.

The three men were engaged in a conversation about a woman they had just seen. Without being too crude I will just say that the gentleman sitting in the front seat with me was a homosexual, and the two men in the backseat were heterosexual, and the were asking the gay man how was it possible that he could not admire the anatomy of the woman they had just seen. That is when the Latino male looked at me and called me a “fag and asked me what I thought. At that point I attempted to remove him from my car but the other two men calmed the situation down.

The man apologized and said “you know I’m just back from Iraq and I’m acting a little crazy… in Iraq we can do whatever. You think they put all that shit on the news? Man ask anybody we rape those bitches over there and we take their men and blow their brains out just like that and nobody ever knows.

Not knowing how to respond to that he changed the subject and said “I can’t wait for the race war man. I feel like killin some honkies and some Puerto Ricans. They need to invent a gun that can tell the difference between a Mexican and a Puerto Rican so we can kill all the Puerto Ricans.

Then he looked at me and said “You Muslim muthafucka man I should kill your faggot Muslim ass.  The other two laughed and then the gay soldier sitting next to me said “don’t worry I don’t think he is a Muslim?. This of course is wrong because I am a Muslim.

At that point I was just ready to get them out of my car and was nervous by the fact that I had my back to the two men in the backseat and wouldn’t be in a good position to defend myself if something jumped off so I tried to make conversation with them and I asked them if they were marines.

“Hell no we are not marines. We are army man, Special Forces. We are the muthafuckas that are over there in Iraq killing people all the time. Man that shit is fun believe me. You don’t think it is fun to just go around shootin muthafuckas and cutting their throats and nobody can do shit? You just don’t know man we are over there having fun but we are stressed.  The other man in the back seat said.

“In Iraq when you are stressed you can just take out you stress by killing someone. You can go pull your dick out and smack it in some Muslim bitches face but here you just walk around tired and stressed and that’s why I want to go back to Iraq; but I feel like killin someone for real and when I step up in this club with my knife don’t be surprised if I kill a muthafucka.?

Are these soldiers telling the truth or are they just boasting? Why would they lie about raping women? Who would they impress after all I don’t know anyone who is impressed by a rapist?

What kind of psychological treatment are these men getting after coming home from Iraq? Are they reflective of other soldiers?

What I found more disturbing was the fact that when I shared this news with people they just shrugged it off by saying things like “you know they have a tough job over there? or “man those guys are under a lot of stress.?

What kind of logic is that? Accountants, cashiers, taxi drivers, plumbers and cops all have stressful jobs; does that mean they go around raping women to relieve a little stress? Can they slit a few throats when they get bored? Or did people just mean that it is OK to rape Muslim women and kill Muslims? I doubt their comments would have gotten the same response if they were talking about going and raping some white women in Ladue or St. Peters (affluent suburbs of St. Louis).

The lives of many are not valued in this society. We saw that in New Orleans, we see that in the Prison Industrial Complex, and we see that in these young men who themselves are not valued in this society but they carry more value than the Muslims they have raped and killed in the eyes of many in America.

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  • abumubarak  On 2010/08/23 at 05:11

  • theheartopener  On 2010/09/12 at 13:02

    Assalamu alaikum warahmatullahi wabarakatuhu. Keep the good work. Let Allah SWT guide us all. Ameen. Here are more about what the so called peaceful makers do.

  • abumubarak  On 2010/10/09 at 07:45

    Amy Minsky, Postmedia News · Monday, Oct. 4, 2010

    Capt. Nichola Goddard, who in 2006 became the first female Canadian combat death, wrote to her husband that women working at bases in Afghanistan were often victims of sexual harassment or assault, and that in one week there had been six rapes at her camp.

    “OK. Now for all the stuff I can’t say over the phone,” she wrote in a personal letter to her husband of three years, Jason Beam, on Feb. 3, 2006, a little more than three months before she was killed in a firefight with the Taliban, west of Kandahar.

    “There were six rapes in the camp last week, so we have to work out an escort at night.”

    Capt. Goddard, who had arrived in Afghanistan one month prior, said in that letter that she was “pissed” because all the troops had been told about the rapes, yet because one of her peers forgot to tell her, she walked the 300 metres to and from the showers unaccompanied on her first night at camp.

    “You know how freaked out I get about that kind of stuff,” she wrote. “At least I had my pistol.”

    Capt. Goddard’s letters are the basis of Calgary Herald columnist Valerie Fortney’s new book, Sunray: The Death and Life of Captain Nichola Goddard.

    “Her husband was the only person she wrote about that to,” Ms. Fortney said in an interview with Postmedia News. “There’s so much secrecy. I wanted to go farther into that, but I came upon brick walls every time I asked other soldiers and officers about assault or harassment.

    “It’s a big no-go zone. No one would even talk off the record about it.”

    The letters don’t indicate who was sexually assaulted, if anyone, or who the perpetrators were, Ms. Fortney said. “But she does refer quite a bit in the letters about Afghan soldiers and civilians on the base who leered at her constantly.”

    And while Capt. Goddard’s words don’t indicate that she ever felt physically threatened by her fellow soldiers, she did tell her husband that she suffered sexual harassment in the form of constant rumours that she was sleeping with men on the base.

    The author said she was astounded when she read Capt. Goddard’s accounts. “To read this in her letters, from this woman who was stronger than most people I’ve ever come across in my life, to see her get really freaked out and intimidated by all the male attention, was shocking.”

    The Canadian military police declined to comment on the situations Capt. Goddard described in the letters her husband.

    “I didn’t read the letters, so I don’t know what she’s referring to exactly,” said Maj. Paule Poulin, spokeswoman for the Canadian Forces Provost Marshal and the Canadian Forces National Investigation Service, the investigative arms of the military police. It files annual reports with statistics on sexual assaults across the military, but not specifically by location.

    “But any time allegations are brought up to the military police, they are investigated to the full extent,” Maj. Poulin said.

    Karen Davis, a retired lieutenant-commander and current defence scientist at the Canadian Forces Leadership Institute, conducted in-depth research in the late 1990s, looking at why certain women who served in the combat arms chose to leave.

    “Their experiences were pretty horrendous, similar in terms of what [Goddard] made reference to — being ogled, and comments implying that sooner or later they’d have to provide sex to their peers,” Ms. Davis said. “They described a highly sexualized environment and, in some cases, assault or rape.”

    Research from 2003-2004 shows that the environment has become relatively more positive for deployed women, but some women at Ontario’s Canadian Forces Base Petawawa still reported experiencing sexual harassment, Ms. Davis said.

    “We have good policies surrounding harassment and submission of complaints, but they were all developed for implementation in a static environment, where all the advisers and experts are in one place,” she said. “When you go on a deployment, a lot of those supports are gone. Certainly, we know from the research I did in the ‘90s that there was a pretty difficult environment for women. And it would be naive to believe that all of a sudden things have just miraculously gone away in the last eight to 10 years.”

    Read more:

  • Abdul  On 2011/03/07 at 06:44

    The ruthless and barbaric US regime and the immoral and corrupt Israeli regime of terror are the most disgusting, ruthless, sadistic, barbaric, immoral, corrupt, animalistic, satanic and bloodthirsty Nazi regimes of the 21st century.

  • أبومبارك  On 2011/08/24 at 06:20

    US: DynCorp Disgrace

    by Kelly Patricia O’Meara, Insight Magazine
    January 14th, 2002

    Middle-aged men having sex with 12- to 15-year-olds was too much for Ben
    Johnston, a hulking 6-foot-5-inch Texan, and more than a year ago he blew
    the whistle on his employer, DynCorp, a U.S. contracting company doing
    business in Bosnia.

    According to the Racketeer Influenced Corrupt Organization Act (RICO) lawsuit filed in Texas on behalf of the former DynCorp aircraft mechanic, “in the latter part of 1999 Johnston learned that employees and supervisors from DynCorpwere engaging in perverse, illegal and inhumane behavior [and] were purchasing illegal weapons, women, forged passports and [participating in other immoral acts. Johnston witnessed coworkers and supervisors literally
    buying and selling women for their own personal enjoyment, and employees
    would brag about the various ages and talents of the individual slaves they
    had purchased.”

    Rather than acknowledge and reward Johnston’s effort to get this behavior
    stopped, DynCorp fired him, forcing him into protective custody by the U.S.
    Army Criminal Investigation Division (CID) until the investigators could get him safely out of Kosovo and returned to the United States. That departure from the war-torn country was a far cry from what Johnston imagined a year earlier when he arrived in Bosnia to begin a three-year U.S. Air Force contract with DynCorp as an aircraft-maintenance technician for Apache and Blackhawk helicopters.

    For more than 50 years DynCorp, based in Reston, Va., has been a worldwide force providing maintenance support to the U.S. military through contract field teams (CFTs). As one of the federal government’s top 25 contractors, DynCorp has received nearly $1 billion since 1995 for these services and has deployed 181 personnel to Bosnia during the last six years. Although DynCorp long has been respected for such work, according to Johnston and internal DynCorp communications it appears that extracurricular sexcapades on the part of its employees were tolerated by some as part of its business in Bosnia.

    But DynCorp was nervous. For instance, an internal e-mail from DynCorp
    employee Darrin Mills, who apparently was sent to Bosnia to look into reported problems, said, “I met with Col. Braun [a base supervisor] yesterday. He is very concerned about the CID investigation; however, he views it mostly as a DynCorp problem. What he wanted to talk about most was how I am going to fix the maintenance problems here and how the investigation is going to impact our ability to fix his airplanes.” The Mills e-mail continued: “The first
    thing he told me is that ‘they are tired of having smoke blown up their ass.’
    They don’t want anymore empty promises.”

    An e-mail from Dyncorp’s Bosnia site supervisor, John Hirtz (later fired for
    alleged sexual indiscretions), explains DynCorp’s position in Bosnia. “The
    bottom line is that DynCorp has taken what used to be a real positive program that has very high visibility with every Army unit in the world and turned it into a bag of worms. Poor quality was the major issue.”

    Johnston was on the ground and saw firsthand what the military was
    complaining about. “My main problem,” he explains, “was [sexual
    misbehavior] with the kids, but I wasn’t too happy with them ripping off the
    government, either. DynCorp is just as immoral and elite as possible, and any rule they can break they do. There was this one guy who would hide parts so we would have to wait for parts and, when the military would question why it was taking so long, he’d pull out the part and say ‘Hey, you need to install this.’ They’d have us replace windows in helicopters that weren’t bad just to get paid. They had one kid, James Harlin, over there who was right out of high school and he didn’t even know the names and purposes of the basic tools. Soldiers that are paid $18,000 a year know more than this kid, but this is the way they [DynCorp] grease their pockets. What they say in Bosnia is that DynCorp just needs a warm body – that’s the DynCorp slogan. Even if you don’t do an eight-hour day, they’ll sign you in for it because that’s how they bill the government. It’s a total fraud.”

    Remember, Johnston was fired by this company. He laughs bitterly recalling
    the work habits of a DynCorp employee in Bosnia who “weighed 400 pounds
    and would stick cheeseburgers in his pockets and eat them while he worked.
    The problem was he would literally fall asleep every five minutes. One time he fell asleep with a torch in his hand and burned a hole through the plastic on an aircraft.” This same man, according to Johnston, “owned a girl who couldn’t have been more than 14 years old. It’s a sick sight anyway to see any grown man [having sex] with a child, but to see some 45-year-old man who weighs 400 pounds with a little girl, it just makes you sick.” It is precisely these allegations that Johnston believes got him fired.

    Johnston reports that he had been in Bosnia only a few days when he became aware of misbehavior in which many of his DynCorp colleagues were involved. He tells INSIGHT, “I noticed there were problems as soon as I got there, and I tried to be covert because I knew it was a rougher crowd than I’d ever dealt with. It’s not like I don’t drink or anything, but DynCorp employees would come to work drunk. A DynCorp van would pick us up every morning and you could smell the alcohol on them. There were big-time drinking issues. I always told these guys what I thought of what they were doing, and I guess they just thought I was a self-righteous fool or something, but I didn’t care what they thought.”

    The mix of drunkenness and working on multimillion-dollar aircraft upon which the lives of U.S. military personnel depended was a serious enough issue, but Johnston drew the line when it came to buying young girls and women as sex slaves. “I heard talk about the prostitution right away, but it took some time before I understood that they were buying these girls. I’d tell them that it was wrong and that it was no different than slavery – that you can’t buy women. But they’d buy the women’s passports and they [then] owned them and would sell them to each other.”

    “At first,” explains Johnston, “I just told the guys it was wrong. Then I went to
    my supervisors, including John Hirtz, although at the time I didn’t realize how
    deep into it he was. Later I learned that he had videotaped himself having sex with two girls and CID has that video as evidence. Hirtz is the guy who would take new employees to the brothels and set them up so he got his women free. The Serbian mafia would give Hirtz the women free and, when one of the guys was leaving the country, Hirtz would go to the mafia and make sure that the guys didn’t owe them any money.”

    “None of the girls,” continues Johnston, “were from Bosnia. They were from
    Russia, Romania and other places, and they were imported in by DynCorp and the Serbian mafia. These guys would say ‘I gotta go to Serbia this weekend topick up three girls.’ They talk about it and brag about how much they pay for them – usually between $600 and $800. In fact, there was this one guy who had to be 60 years old who had a girl who couldn’t have been 14. DynCorp leadership was 100 percent in bed with the mafia over there. I didn’t get any results from talking to DynCorp officials, so I went to Army CID and I drove around with them, pointing out everyone’s houses who owned women and weapons.”

    That’s when Johnston’s life took a dramatic turn.

    On June 2, 2000, members of the 48th Military Police Detachment conducted a sting on the DynCorp hangar at Comanche Base Camp, one of two U.S. bases in Bosnia, and all DynCorp personnel were detained for questioning. CID spent several weeks working the investigation and the results appear to support Johnston’s allegations. For example, according to DynCorp employee Kevin Werner’s sworn statement to CID, “during my last six months I have come to know a man we call ‘Debeli,’ which is Bosnian for fat boy. He is the operator of a nightclub by the name of Harley’s that offers prostitution. Women are sold hourly, nightly or permanently.”

    Werner admitted to having purchased a woman to get her out of prostitution
    and named other DynCorp employees who also had paid to own women. He
    further admitted to having purchased weapons (against the law in Bosnia) and it was Werner who turned over to CID the videotape made by Hirtz. Werner apparently intended to use the video as leverage in the event that Hirtz decided to fire him. Werner tells CID, “I told him [Hirtz] I had a copy and that all I wanted was to be treated fairly. If I was going to be fired or laid off, I
    wanted it to be because of my work performance and not because he was not happy with me.”

    According to Hirtz’s own sworn statement to CID, there appears to be little
    doubt that he did indeed rape one of the girls with whom he is shown having
    sexual intercourse in his homemade video.

    CID: Did you have sexual intercourse with the second woman on the tape?

    Hirtz: Yes

    CID: Did you have intercourse with the second woman after she said “no” to you?

    Hirtz: I don’t recall her saying that. I don’t think it was her saying “no.”

    CID: Who do you think said “no”?

    Hirtz: I don’t know.

    CID: According to what you witnessed on the videotape played for you in which you were having sexual intercourse with the second woman, did you have sexual intercourse with the second woman after she said “no” to you?

    Hirtz: Yes.

    CID: Did you know you were being videotaped?

    Hirtz: Yes. I set it up.

    CID: Did you know it is wrong to force yourself upon someone without their

    Hirtz: Yes.

    The CID agents did not ask any of the men involved what the ages of the
    “women” were who had been purchased or used for prostitution. According to CID, which sought guidance from the Office of the Staff Judge Advocate in
    Bosnia, “under the Dayton Peace Accord, the contractors were protected from Bosnian law which did not apply to them. They knew of no [U.S.] federal laws that would apply to these individuals at this time.”

    However, CID took another look and, according to the investigation report,
    under Paragraph 5 of the NATO Agreement Between the Republic of
    Bosnia-Herzegovina and Croatia regarding the status of NATO and its
    personnel, contractors “were not immune from local prosecution if the acts were committed outside the scope of their official duties.”

    Incredibly, the CID case was closed in June 2000 and turned over to the
    Bosnian authorities. DynCorp says it conducted its own investigation, and Hirtz and Werner were fired by DynCorp and returned to the United States but were not prosecuted. Experts in slave trafficking aren’t buying the CID’s
    interpretation of the law.

    Widney Brown, an advocate for Human Rights Watch, tells INSIGHT “our
    government has an obligation to tell these companies that this behavior is
    wrong and they will be held accountable. They should be sending a clear
    message that it won’t be tolerated. One would hope that these people wouldn’t need to be told that they can’t buy women, but you have to start off by laying the ground rules. Rape is a crime in any jurisdiction and there should not be impunity for anyone. Firing someone is not sufficient punishment. This is a very distressing story – especially when you think that these people and organizations are going into these countries to try and make it better, to restore a rule of law and some civility.”

    Christine Dolan, founder of the International Humanitarian Campaign Against
    the Exploitation of Children, a Washington-based nonprofit organization, tells
    Insight: “What is surprising to me is that Dyncorp has kept this contract. The
    U.S. says it wants to eradicate trafficking of people, has established an office
    in the State Department for this purpose, and yet neither State nor the
    government-contracting authorities have stepped in and done an investigation of this matter.”

    Dolan says, “It’s not just Americans who are participating in these illegal acts.
    But what makes this more egregious for the U.S. is that our purpose in those
    regions is to restore some sense of civility. Now you’ve got employees of U.S.
    contractors in bed with the local mafia and buying kids for sex! That these
    guys have some kind of immunity from prosecution is morally outrageous. How can men be allowed to get away with rape simply because of location? Rape is a crime no matter where it occurs and it’s important to remember that even prostitution is against the law in Bosnia. The message we’re sending to kids is that it’s okay for America’s representatives to rape children. We talk about the future of the children, helping to build economies, democracy, the rule of law, and at the same time we fail to prosecute cases like this. That is immoral and hypocritical, and if DynCorp is involved in this in any way it should forfeit its contract and pay restitution in the form of training about trafficking.”

    Charlene Wheeless, a spokeswoman for DynCorp, vehemently denies any
    culpability on the part of the company, According to Wheeless, “The notion that a company such as DynCorp would turn a blind eye to illegal behavior by our employees is incomprehensible. DynCorp adheres to a core set of values that has served as the backbone of our corporation for the last 55 years, helping us become one of the largest and most respected professional-services and outsourcing companies in the world. We can’t stress strongly enough that, as an employee-owned corporation, we take ethics very seriously. DynCorp stands by its decision to terminate [whistle-blower] Ben Johnston, who was terminated for cause.”

    What was the “cause” for which Johnston was fired? He received his only
    reprimand from DynCorp one day prior to the sting on the DynCorp hangar
    when Johnston was working with CID. A week later he received a letter of
    discharge for bringing “discredit to the company and the U.S. Army while
    working in Tuzla, Bosnia-Herzegovina.” The discharge notice did not say how
    Johnston “brought discredit to the company.”

    It soon developed conveniently, according to Johnston’s attorneys, that he was implicated by a DynCorp employee for illegal activity in Bosnia. Harlin, the
    young high-school graduate Johnston complained had no experience in aircraft maintenance and didn’t even know the purposes of the basic tools, provided a sworn statement to CID about Johnston. Asked if anyone ever had offered to sell him a weapon, Harlin fingered Johnston and DynCorp employee Tom Oliver, who also had disapproved of the behavior of DynCorp employees.

    Harlin even alleged that Johnston was “hanging out with Kevin Werner.”
    Although Werner had no problem revealing the names and illegal activities of
    other DynCorp employees, Werner did not mention Johnston’s name in his
    sworn statement.

    Kevin Glasheen, Johnston’s attorney, says flatly of this: “It’s DynCorp’s effort
    to undermine Ben’s credibility. But I think once the jury hears this case, that
    accusation is only going to make them more angry at DynCorp. In order to
    make our claim, we have to show that DynCorp was retaliating against Ben,
    and that fits under racketeering. There is a lot of evidence that shows this was what they were doing and that it went all the way up the management chain.”

    According to Glasheen, “DynCorp says that whatever these guys were doing
    isn’t corporate activity and they’re not responsible for it. But this problem
    permeated their business and management and they made business decisions to further the scheme and to cover it up. We have to show that there was a causal connection between Ben’s whistle-blowing about the sex trade and his being fired. We can do that. We’re here to prove a retaliation case, not convict DynCorp of participating in the sex-slave trade.

    “What you have here is a Lord of the Flies mentality. Basically you’ve got a
    bunch of strong men who are raping and manipulating young girls who have
    been kidnapped from their homes. Who’s the bad guy? Is it the guy who buys
    the girl to give her freedom, the one who kidnaps her and sells her or the one who liberates her and ends up having sex with her? And what does it mean when the U.S. steps up and says, ‘We don’t have any jurisdiction’? That’s absurd.”

    The outraged attorney pauses for breath. “This is more than one twisted mind. There was a real corporate culture with a deep commitment to a cover-up. And it’s outrageous that DynCorp still is being paid by the government on this contract. The worst thing I’ve seen is a DynCorp e-mail after this first came up where they’re saying how they have turned this thing into a marketing success, that they have convinced the government that they could handle something like this.”

    Johnston is not the only DynCorp employee to blow the whistle and sue the
    billion-dollar government contractor. Kathryn Bolkovac, a U.N. International
    Police Force monitor hired by the U.S. company on another U.N.-related
    contract, has filed a lawsuit in Great Britain against DynCorp for wrongful
    termination. DynCorp had a $15 million contract to hire and train police officers for duty in Bosnia at the time she reported such officers were paying for prostitutes and participating in sex-trafficking. Many of these were forced to resign under suspicion of illegal activity, but none have been prosecuted, as they also enjoy immunity from prosecution in Bosnia.

    DynCorp has admitted it fired five employees for similar illegal activities prior
    to Johnston’s charges.

    But Johnston worries about what this company’s culture does to the reputation of the United States. “The Bosnians think we’re all trash. It’s a shame. When I was there as a soldier they loved us, but DynCorp employees have changed how they think about us. I tried to tell them that this is not how all Americans act, but it’s hard to convince them when you see what they’re seeing. The fact is, DynCorp is the worst diplomat you could possibly have over there.”

    Johnston’s attorney looks to the outcome. “How this all ends,” says Glasheen, “will say a lot about what we stand for and what we won’t stand for.” Kelly Patricia O’Meara is an investigative reporter for Insight.

  • أبومبارك  On 2012/05/31 at 08:16

    GI Mercanaries Rape Muslim Women in Iraq, 29 Sept. 03


    Are US Soldiers Raping Iraqi Woman?
    Sep 28, 2003
    By Bruce Kennedy, JUS

    If it is not enough that the US has stolen Iraqis resources, plundered its antiquities and reduced the country to rubble, reports continue to surface of US soldiers raping young Iraqi woman. Proof may also be beginning to surface.

    On June 9th, an Iraqi newspaper run by Sunni Muslims charged that 18 US soldiers raped two Iraqi girls aged 14 and 15, a claim of course denied by the US military. One of the girls was subsequently killed by her family for the shame that this act caused.

    Since that time, there have been wire reports and underground news items that make further allegations that US soldiers are not only raping the country but raping the woman as well. It has been hard to validate these claims until possibly now.

    JUS has received from an anonymous source a series of revolting photographs of three US soldiers violating what appears to be a young Iraqi girl. The photographs are not computer generated and at first pass appear to be authentic however we are investigating the matter further. It is not know when they were taken. The woman in the pictures when her clothing is visible is wearing traditional Shia dress.

    The photographs are far to graphic for public viewing however if this photographs are proven legitimate, we will release them to mainstream press, the Human Rights agencies and make them available on JUSPLUS with the necessary censorship to protect the dignity of the victim.

    If you have any information about these photographs (one of the milder shots appears on the front page), please contact us. Any news reports or first hand accounts of this type of behavior by US soldiers in Iraq is of interest to our news team to legitimize what we already know is taking place in the country. If you have information of this nature, please send it to

  • أبومبارك  On 2012/07/22 at 21:05

    American soldier boasts of having tortured Iraqis and making a 15 years old Iraqi girl commit suicide

    Marked as: Mature,(Excessive use of F word)

    American soldier boasts of having tortured Iraqis and making a 15 years old Iraqi girl commit suicide after she had been raped and sold to other soldiers.

  • AbuMubarak  On 2012/08/25 at 13:48

    After First Denying Involvement, US Forces Admit Killing Two Pregnant Afghan Women & Teenager

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