Disciplin wins the day!

Diverse — Drokles on November 2, 2016 at 7:13 am

Militæret - eller forsvaret, som de reaktionære kalder det - kan måske godt bruges til humanitære missioner, såsom at holde parterne adskildt i en sekterisk konflikt, mens man i ro og mag og uden at spørge det stedlige folk pøser muslimer på, for at skabe et multietnisk samfund, hvor der førhen var et velfungerende samfund. Det er ikke godt at man har et militær til at forsvare sine egne grænser med. For folk der kæmper for nationen er suspekte.

Så man arrangerer et system, der under dække af at sikre etisk opføsel for vores udsendte, så vi andre kan sove ikke blot trygt om natten men også selvretfærdigt, blot er til for at hindre militæret grundlæggende funktion, at udøve den ultimative magt på vores vegne.

Oberst Richard Kemp skriver for Gatestone Institute om hvorledes den politiske klasse i England ikke vil være sig selv bekendt, når man træffer beslutninger; man vil ikke have blod på hænderne når man griber aktivt ind i den afskyelige virkelighed, så man fører en juridisk krig imod de selv samme mennesker man sender i krig for sin gode moral.

1,492 cases of alleged abuse in Iraq are under investigation, and over 600 in Afghanistan. Most of these cases involve allegations against multiple servicemen, so the number of troops under scrutiny can be counted in the thousands. We are not talking here about minor misdemeanours but the most serious forms of abuse including rape, torture and, in Iraq alone, 235 accusations of unlawful killing. Some soldiers have been under constant investigation for more than 10 years.

Some have been acquitted during preliminary investigations or at court martial, only to be dragged back to face repeated legal inquiries and judicial hearings.In some cases, there have been as many as five investigations into a single incident.

Thousands of men who have volunteered to put their lives on the line for their country, and who have been involved in the most traumatic events imaginable, including seeing their close comrades torn apart beside them, have been forced to re-live their experiences over and over again under intense legal scrutiny. Families have broken up, jobs have been lost, lives have been ruined. In some cases, soldiers have attempted or contemplated suicide.

The British government does not seem to have grasped that if there were any foundation to accusations of abuse on this scale, it would amount to a wholesale breakdown of military order and control. This in an army with an unbroken record of fortitude, courage and iron discipline under even the most formidable and perilous circumstances. Of all the great armies on both sides that fought throughout the First World War, the British Army was the only one that did not suffer major mutiny on the front line. Yet we are expected to believe that, in the far less harsh circumstances of Iraq and Afghanistan, their great grandsons went to pieces.

I served for 30 years in the British Army. I know for certain that this could not have happened. There will no doubt be some truth in a few of the allegations, as is inevitable when human beings go to war. But the overwhelming majority are motivated by a combination of greed and anti-British vindictiveness by the Iraqi and Afghan accusers and by their British lawyers. At the end of one five-year public inquiry into the alleged torture and murder of detainees, the British soldiers involved were exonerated and the chairman, a former high court judge, concluded that the claims amounted to “deliberate lies, reckless speculation and ingrained hostility.”

This sustained vendetta has only been possible because successive governments have paid Iraqis and Afghans to bring charges against our soldiers, using British taxpayers’ money. Unscrupulous, politically motivated lawyers have scoured Iraq and Afghanistan to find people willing to make complaints. Or more accurately, lacking the courage themselves to set foot in such dangerous places, they have paid local agents on the ground to do it for them. Two law firms are themselves now under investigation for abusive practices, including unlawful soliciting and withholding evidence.

(…)

Although government leaders refuse to admit it, Britain and the West have been involved in a global war against Islamic jihad for more than 15 years. It will continue for generations to come. How can we hope to fight it effectively when we allow ourselves to be attacked from within on so many fronts? We knew already about the animosity among radical Muslims within our own countries and their readiness to strike at home. We have been reminded of that in murderous attacks across Europe in the last year, as well as many more plots that have been foiled, including an attempt in London only a few days ago.

Samtidig, hjemme i de engelske skoler, skoler man den indre fjende, når slaget om England skal stå - og fjenden labber skolingen i sig

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