A once-promising strategy for stability in Afghanistan ended badly two years ago, along with the career of its author and chief proponent, Army Special Forces Maj. Jim Gant.
Jun 26, 2014 · One cannot help but be struck by the parallels which exist between the case of Jim Gant and that of the insurgent supporter TE Lawrence whose name has been paraphrased for the title. Both mem were highly unorthodox in their approaches and yet both achieved remarkable results, far in excess of what had been expected.
Fall of Green Beret Officer Jim Gant: Drugs and Booze in Deadly Lands Lawrence of Afghanistan. The Class of 2010 West Pointer, whose platoon was attached to a Green Beret operation Gant
The Fall Of The Green Berets Lawrence Of Afghanistan Time The fall of the green berets lawrence of afghanistan time Given the lackluster results of the U.S. initiated wars in Afghanistan and Iraq, Americans might want a military officer willing to break the rules to accomplish something on the ground in such .A Special Forces soldier peers
Jul 14, 2015 · Inside documentary of a 3rd Special Forces Group (Airborne) ODA in Afghanistan. De oppresso liber.
Author: Mugshot Marley
Green Berets from 5th Special Forces Group were among the first to deploy to Afghanistan after the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks.
Jun 25, 2014 · Lawrence of Afghanistan – ABC News story on Green Beret Major Jim Gant Ross Kemp: Return to Afghanistan – Welcoming Back 5 SCOTS to the UK aspiring Green Berets & Army Rangers 2,333,187
Green Berets in Afghanistan were under Colonel John Mulholland of the 5th Special Forces Group, responsible for operations in the Middle East, Central Asia, and the Horn of Africa. Naturally, the group’s Pashto speakers got ready to deploy following the 9-11 attacks.
KABUL, Afghanistan — The Special Forces soldier who died Sunday in Afghanistan from wounds in a bomb blast was a husband and father of two who had wanted from an early age to become a Green
The Turkistan Islamic Party’s «Islamic Turkistan» magazine in its 4th edition released an obituary of Bilal al Turkistani who was killed in 1422 Hijri year in Afghanistan during the fall of the Taliban’s Islamic Emirate in Mazar e Sharif’s Ganja fortress.
A legendary Special Forces commander was quietly forced to leave the U.S. Army after he admitted to a love affair with a Washington Post war correspondent, who quit her job to secretly live with him for almost a year in one of the most dangerous combat outposts in Afghanistan.