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Broń kierowanej energii użyta w Iraku



Potworna broń niekonwencjonalna użyta w Iraku


Opis użycia w Iraku przez Amerykanów przeciwko ludności cywilnej broni kierowanej energii o potężnym działaniu. Wywiad udzielony amerykańskiemu filmowcowi Patrickowi Dillonowi przez naocznych świadków. Jeden z nich, Majid al Ghezali, jest pierwszym skrzypkiem w bagdadzkiej orkiestrze, zatem prawdopodobieństwo, że to co opisał, wydarzyło się naprawdę, jest duże.
Poniższy tekst pochodzi z książki Marshalla Thomasa "Monarch: The New Phoenix Program".
The following is eyewitness testimony from Iraq describing the aftermath of the United States use of experimental directed energy weapons. From the movie "Star Wars in Iraq" ("Guerre stellari in Iraq" di Maurizio Torrealta e Sigfrido Ranucci).
This testimony was reported to American filmmaker Patrick Dillon a few weeks after the battle for the airport (April 2003). The person interviewed, Majid al Ghezali, is a well-known and respected man in Baghdad, who is the first violinist in the city orchestra.

In addition to describing the battle, Majid al Ghezali wanted to show Patrick Dillon the site near the airport where this mysterious weapon was used, along with the traces of fused metal still visible, and the irregularly sized ditches where the cadavers were buried before they were exhumed.

We sought out Majid al Ghezali to hear more details of his story. We met up with him in Amman and he pointed out some inexplicable peculiarities on the bodies of the victims of the battle for the airport.

Majid Al Ghezali: They used incredible weapons
 Experimental weapons?

Majid Al Ghezali: Yes… Yes, I think. They shoot the bus. We saw the bus like a cloth, like a wet cloth. It seemed like a Volkswagen, a big bus like a Volkswagen.

Majid Al Ghezali: Just the head was burnt. In the other parts of the body there wasn’t anything.

Al Ghezali reported that he had seen three passengers in a car, all dead, with their faces and teeth burnt, their clothes intact, and no sign of projectiles.

Majid Al Ghezali: There wasn’t any bullet. I saw their teeth, just the teeth, and they had no eyes, all of them, there was nothing on their bodies.

There were other inexplicable aspects: the terrain where the battle took place was dug up by the American military and replaced with other fresh earth; the bodies that were not hit by projectiles had shrunk to just slightly more than one meter in height.

Majid Al Ghezali: Except the ones killed by the bullets, most of them became very small. I mean… like that… Something like that.

When we asked Majid what weapon he imagined had been used, he said that he had reached the conclusion that it must have been a laser weapon.

Majid Al Ghezali: One year later we heard that they used an update technology, a unique one, like lasers.

We found another disturbing document on the use of mysterious weapons in Iraq, which referred to episodes that took place almost at the same time as those described by Majid al Ghezali.

Saad al Falluji: They were 26 in the bus. About 20 of them had no head, the head had been cut, some of them had no arms or no legs. The only unwounded was the driver and really I don’t know how he reach our hospital, because one arm was on his side, one head just beside him. It was a very strange and horrible situation.
In the roof of the car there were parts of the body: intestines, brains, all parts of the body. It was a very very very miserable situation.

Geert Van Moorter (medical doctor working in Iraq during and after the war, as a volunteer for the belgiam NGO Medical Aid for the Third World): Do you have idea with what kind of weapon the attacked the bus?

Saad al Falluji: We don’t know with what kind of weapon they hit this bus.

Doctor n°2: It seems to be a new weapon

Saad al Falluji: Yes, a new weapon

Doctor n°2: They are trying to do experiments on our civilians.
Nobody could identify the type of this weapon.

We went to Belgium to find the filmmaker of this sequence, Geert Van Moorter, a doctor working as a volunteer in Iraq.

Geert Van Moorter: This footage is taken at the General Teaching Hospital in Hilla, which is about 100 Km from Baghdad, and close to the historical site of Babylon. There I talked with the colleague doctor Saad al Falluji, which is the chief surgeon in that hospital.
Doctor al Falluji said me that the survivors that he operated said him that they did not hear any noise, so there was no explosion to hear, no metal fragments or shrapnels or bullets in their bodies, so they themselves were thinking of some strange kind of weapon which they did not know.

Let’s hear Dr. Saad el Falluji’s story about this in more detail.

Saad al Falluji: This bus was very crowded, they were going from Hilla to Kifil, to find their families, but before they had arrived at the American checkpoint the villagers said to them "return back, return back". When the bus tried to return back it was shot by the checkpoint.

Geert Van Moorter: No gunshot wounds?

Saad al Falluji: No, no, I don’t know what it was.
We are here 10 surgeons and we couldn’t decide which was the weapon that hit this car.

Geert Van Moorter: But inside the bodies you did not discover ordinary bullets?

Saad al Falluji: We didn’t find bullets, but most of the passengers were dead, so they took them immediately to the refrigerator and we couldn’t dissect and see, but in those who were alive we didn’t find any kind of bullet.
We didn’t find bullets in their bodies.

Doctor n°2: Something cutting organs, cutting limbs, attacking the abdomen, attacking the neck and goes out.

Dr. Falluji also ended up speaking about a laser weapon....

Saad al Falluji: I don’t think that the bombing, or the cluster bombs, or the laser weapons can bring democracy to our country.

As in any war, the war in Iraq left us a dreadful gallery of horror - images of mutilations that not even doctors can explain. The witnesses referred to laser weapons, arms with mysterious effects. We do not know what kind of weapons could produce such terrible effects. We tried to learn more about it, by asking for interviews to members of companies manufacturing laser and microwave weapons. Yet, the US Defense Department prevented any information from being released to us. They also did not answer – up to the time the film was edited – the questions we had sent them in order to know whether or not experimental weapons had been tested in Iraq and Afghanistan.
We then reviewed the Pentagon’s media conferences released before the II Gulf War. Willingness to test new weapons emerged from the words of both the Defense Secretary and General Meyers. The questions from the media on direct energy and microwave weapons produced a certain amount of embarrassment.

American journalist: Mr. Secretary, can I ask you a question about some of the technology that you're developing to fight the war on terrorists, specifically directed energy and high-powered microwave technology? Do you — when do you envision that you can weaponize that type of technology?

Donald Rumsfeld: Goodness, it is in — for the most part, the kinds of things you're talking about are in varying early stages. (To the general.) Do you want to — do you have anything you would add?

General Myers: I don't think I would add much. It's — I think they are in early stages and probably not ready for employment at this point.

Donald Rumsfeld: In the normal order of things, when you invest in research and development and begin a developmental project, you don't have any intention or expectations that one would use it. On the other hand, the real world intervenes from time to time, and you reach in there and take something out that is still in a developmental stage, and you might use it. So the — your question's not answerable. It is — depends on what happens in the future and how well things move along the track and whether or not someone feels it's appropriate to reach into a development stage and see if something might be useful, as was the case with the unmanned aerial vehicles.

American journalist: But you sound like you're willing to experiment with it.

General Myers: Yeah, I think that's the point. And I think — and it's — and we have, I think, from the beginning of this conflict — I think General Franks has been very open to looking at new things, if there are new things available, and has been willing to put them into the fight, even before they've been fully wrung out. And I think that's — not referring to these particular cases of directed energy or high-powered microwaves, but sure. And we will continue to do that.
Powyższe wypowiedzi pochodzą z włoskiego filmu dokumentalnego pod tytułem "Wojny gwiezdne w Iraku". Można go obejrzeć na You Tube.

Guerre Stellari in IRAQ 1/3