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Two reports, filed in connection with two US Navy SEAL war crimes cases, revealed some shocking details, according to a Navy Times report.

According to the point of sale: “The people who carry out promotional work are legal documents that describe what potential witnesses will say at the stand in a court of war trial in exchange for immunity from prosecution for crimes they may also have committed” .

The first case is against the Chief of Special War Operations, Edward “Eddie” Gallagher. He allegedly stabbed to death a prisoner of war of the Islamic State who was wounded during a 2017 deployment in Iraq, according to a subordinate official. He also allegedly called “false target coordinates to participate in a mosque”, tried to involve his platoon in “useless and potentially catastrophic” engagements with militants and “became so mentally unstable that he should have been relieved of service but was not . “

Gallagher is accused of killing the detainee in the Islamic State on May 3, 2017, shooting innocent civilians with his sniper rifle on other occasions and then attempting to coerce potential witnesses to conceal his alleged war crimes.

His commanding officer in the SEAL Team 7 Alpha Squad, Jacob X. “Jake” Portier is also being charged for allegedly trying to hide the crimes of his subordinate boss.

The Navy Times obtained the offer of February 13 and an earlier one of January 17. They contain new accusations against Gallagher and Portier, but they also question the willingness of several of their superiors to investigate allegations of war crimes.

The distributor also obtained copies of federal search warrants, which show that investigators have been tracking electronic communications throughout the SEAL community and have seized the cell phones of the people involved in the cases.

“The profiles of twins and search warrants are the clearest indications so far that there is active evidence in the enlisted and commissioned SEALs, a potentially condemnatory accusation of the community culture of clandestine commandos, normally very close”.

Naturally, the names of the witnesses are not included in the report, as they are likely to return to active duty.

The agency requested a comment for the two-day period of the Special Naval War Command of California and the Southwest Region of the Navy. The results were decreases for comments or a complete lack of response.

In the application filed on February 13, a lieutenant who was appointed Deputy Officer of Alpha Platoon (AOIC) indicated that he was prepared to deliver some of the most damaging testimony to Gallagher and Portier.

The document was written by Michael Hanzel, a former Navy lawyer who now specializes in private cases and specializes in military cases. “The lieutenant’s agent indicates that he believes that the main leaders did not take action against Gallagher because of his close ties to the chief.”

In his offer, the AOIC stated that he “felt comfortable talking to his chain of command in the team” about Gallagher and Portier because the problems they “raised were heard and no action was taken or completely ignored.”

It was the first combat trip of the AOIC as SEAL and “although he invested a lot of faith and confidence in his leadership to guide him and do the right thing, ultimately, the message he received was that nobody wanted to hear what he had to do. Say it or listen and try to contain the information so that it is not disclosed. “

Most likely, the AOIC will receive general immunity against any future proceedings, but according to Hanzel, he manifested “because he is trying to do the right thing.”

“It’s a SEAL for the right reasons and it wants to remain a SEAL,” Hanzel said. “He never expected to get caught up in this and fears reprisals if he tells the truth.”

Gallagher’s civil lawyer, Phillip Stackhouse, said the AOIC’s testimony could be dispelled if it is under oath.

“If he lies during a session session, he could be prosecuted for it,” Stackhouse said. “The statement he makes can also be used to accuse him.”


Stackhouse continues to insist that his investigation will show that Gallagher did not commit any crime and a panel of SEAL colleagues will agree with him.

Initially, the AOIC was worried that Gallagher was making bad judgments. Make questionable decisions and want to train the SEALs by fire.

The AOIC told prosecutors that he had come to believe that Gallagher “was going to put the squad in extreme danger” and that an unsafe Portier would do very little to stop him.

The AOIC said it is willing to testify about a raid that Gallagher proposed in July 2017 that involved “shooting people under the bridge.”

The AOIC “emphasized that this was placing its platoon in an extremely vulnerable position for a mission that was not even authorized,” an argument that ended not only with the conversation but also with the proposed raid.

After the recovery of Mosul by the Iraqi forces, the AOIC recalled a conversation he had with the chief sergeant in the platoon and with Gallagher about why they joined the Navy. SO1 and AOIC said they became soldiers because they “loved their country and tried to live in the spirit of SEAL.”

But Gallagher supposedly “said he did not believe in any of that, and that he joined the army so he could have the opportunity to kill someone.”

At the conclusion of its offer, the AOIC directly accused Portier of “ordering the destruction of videos and reports to avoid their use as evidence in the investigations”.

AOIC concerns continued after the team returned to the US. UU., But his superiors pressed him not to put Gallagher in “problems.”

The second proposal was presented on January 17 and is from the head of the troop and sheds some light on the internal functioning of the Seal 7 team.

In the offeror, the troop chief described that from conversations with the Alpha Platoon subgroup, he recalled Gallagher’s stories that he had allegedly stolen nutrition bars and beef from out of the packages of care, in addition to the concerns about Gallagher’s leadership in the fall, but the troop chief said “I had not heard anything at all” about alleged war crimes.

Gallagher was also accused of stealing sunglasses and money, but “it was much more than that.”

The troop chief said the accusations were not enough to derail Gallagher’s next promotion to head chief, but that his Silver Star proposal had been withdrawn.

It was then that the SO1 directly accused Gallagher of stabbing the ISIS detainee in the neck, killing him. The SO1 told him that the members of the squad “holding the detainee downwards jumped in shock and surprise.”

According to the proferidor, the head of the troop asked him why no one had denounced the alleged murder and the SO1 responded that they thought it was useless due to Gallagher’s close links with the entire chain of command, not to mention the possibility that other People In trouble or stuck in things «.

The troop leader did not initiate any initial action, but at one point spoke privately with Gallagher and alluded to more serious accusations from the SEALs, including the murderers.

According to the author, Gallagher claimed that he had killed the wound “in self-defense.”

The head of the troop was presumably surprised because, according to him, the SEALs do not consider a knife a “reasonable or advisable method of killing, given all other weapons, including attack and close combat that the SEALs are trained to use. “

“The murders with knives are practically unknown in the SEAL community,” says the proferida.


Source: ES News Front Info