7 Responses to “No help for heroes. War resisters campaign to stop war.”

  1. Aldous says:

    It’s truly horrendous what’s happening. The headline should be turned ass about and read: BET YOU HAD THESE AS A KID, with images of hands, arms, feet, legs, wedding tackle, eyes, nose, ears, face, etc.

    The problem is that it’s far easier today to save a horribly injured soldier/airman/seaman these days who best ought not to be saved due to the extent of their injuries. The loved ones and relatives are often condemned to a lifetime of caring for a hopelessly injured veteran.

    I’m sure that’s why they are ‘merging’ the Olympics and Paralympics in order to normalise war engineered and natural/traumatic disability to the point where anything is normal and perversely, having everything in fine working order and God forbid, looking good and being beautiful invites derision and near pariah status.

    Incidentally, George Dubya had a policy of KIA (Killed In Action) meaning that the soldier had to die with his/her boots on AND on the ground at the time of the actual fire-fight, bombing, etc.

    It’s generally accepted that if a soldier survives but dies out of country/theatre, then that is not listed as a campaign casualty.

    However, Dubya took it to its perverse limit by discounting a casualty as ‘in country’ once they were actually on the stretcher and evacuated from the scene – literally the moment their boots were off the ground. How sick is that?

  2. Lynn says:

    The whole thing is sick. Aldous. Men were fighting an enemy that simply didn’t doesn’t exist. That is the saddest truth. The very people they are fighting for are killing them. The truth is really unnerving and perverse. Too much depravity is hard to take. We have the bought presstitute to blame for this grotesque situation. Without them covering and spinning the facts, we would all have been able to put a stop to this mass brainwashing. The truth was very well concealed from scrutiny. Tolerance and trust enabled this demolition squad to run rampant.

  3. nick says:

    That is a brilliant bit of advertising for that organisation.
    I would quite like that on a teeshirt

  4. Dogman says:

    A couple of ex-soldiers have mentioned to me about casualty counts being deliberately manipulated. Maiming people uses up more resources than killing does. How many (genuinely)decorated family members of the elite are there? I’m talking of heroic action decorations not just for wearing a uniform.

    The list of admitted false flags used to provoke a reaction should be a clue, but it is frustrating that you can provide a list of these and people either avoid reading or can’t grasp the enormity of the lies that they have been spoon fed.

    e.g. http://www.washingtonsblog.com/2015/02/41-admitted-false-flag-attacks.html

  5. Dogman says:

    Roughly 7 out of 10 veterans that committed suicide were over the age of 50, according to a Dept of Veterans Affairs study, so its a long lasting problem.
    There have been more than 6,500 suicides since the Iraq and Afghanistan wars says Army Times—one every 80 minutes according to a 2012 Veterans Affairs report. Thirty percent of military personnel who kill themselves have never deployed and 60 percent have not seen combat say published reports, leading to the suspicion that the excessive administration of psychoactive drugs in the military is the culprit.

    Paxil and other SSRI antidepressants, all of which carry suicide warnings, are recommended in the Guide as “first line medications for PTSD pharmacotherapy in men and women with military-related PTSD.” Between 2001 and 2009, 73,103 prescriptions for Zoloft, 38,199 for Prozac, 17,830 for Paxil and 12,047 for Cymbalta were dispensed according to Tricare data.

    Prescriptions for anticonvulsants like Topamax and Neurontin, which also carry suicide warnings, rose 56 percent in the same group, says Navy Times. And the use of antipsychotics like Zyprexa, Seroquel and Risperdal which also carry suicide warnings? Seroquel leapt by 700 percent in active duty troops from 2001 through 2009 reported the New York Times.
    It appears that Big Pharma does nicely from conflict.

  6. Dogman says:

    It would appear that many are waking up though:
    The latest UK Armed Forces’ Survey found 25% “state that they plan to leave as soon as they can, or have put in notice to leave.” The proportion is up 9% since 2011.

    An increasing number of United States military veterans are counseling United States military drone operators to refuse to fly drone surveillance/attack missions –the veterans are even helping sponsor prime time television commercials urging drone operators to “refuse to fly.”

  7. ian says:

    Somebody please get teashirts on the market. these are a great idea.

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