U.S. Soldiers Punished Under Obama Admin For Blowing Whistle On Afghan Muslim Pedophiles

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Under the Obama administration, American soldiers in Afghanistan were ordered to ignore the enslavement and sexual abuse of young boys at the hands of Muslim military officials, known as "bacha bazi."

Numerous brave soldiers stepped in to defend the innocent children forced into sexual slavery against their Muslim rapists in Afghanistan, but were punished for attempts to confront the sick, twisted minds behind the child rape.

In one instance, Major Jason Brezler was recommended for discharge after he sent a classified document that blew the whistle on a Taliban-linked Afghan police chief, along with an alleged child molesting drug lord Sarwar Jan, who was accused of raping at least 9 underage boys.

His warning was ignored, resulting in the deaths of three soldiers and other injuries after one of Jan's teenage sex slaves opened fire on the base.

Meanwhile, Hillary went unpunished for sending emails out of her private basement server.

Fortunately, a judge tossed out the case against Major Brezler, who remained in the military despite having his career threatened for dishonorable discharge.

Still, this is no way to treat a soldier who tried to save lives of his fellow men and blow the lid open on a violent, homosexual pedophile.

In another case, Green Beret Sgt. First Class Charles Martland - once honored for his heroism - was discharged after he beat up an Afghan police commander who had been alleged to have kidnapped, chained, and raped a village boy, then beat his mother and laughed about the whole thing.

Along with Sgt. Martland, Captain Daniel Quinn was punished, then left the Army for taking part in the confrontation.

Only after American civilians stood up for him was Sgt. Martland reinstated.

The New York Post has more to say about the unjust treatment of American soldiers who risked their lives to stand up to the pedophilia epidemic in Afghanistan:

American soldiers are being punished for blowing the whistle on the systematic rape and enslavement of young boys at the hands of brutal Afghan Muslim military officials.

Honorable men in uniform risked their careers and lives to stop the abuse. Yet, the White House — which was busy tweeting about its new feminism-pandering “It’s On Us” campaign against an alleged college-rape crisis based on debunked statistics — is AWOL on the actual pedophilia epidemic known as bacha bazi. 

On Thursday, Obama administration flacks went out of their way to downplay Afghan child rape as “abhorrent,” but “fundamentally” a local “law-enforcement matter.”

This is the price the innocents pay for blind multiculturalism.

A New York Times report on the Afghan Muslim practice this week garnered attention and outrage on Capitol Hill — and prompted a river of denials from Obama Defense Department brass, who insisted our troops were not ordered to look the other way.

But the subjugation and sexual assault of these children — and their victimization by Afghan military personnel working alongside our troops — is not new.

Afghan journalist Najibullah Quraishi’s documentary on “The Dancing Boys of Afghanistan” aired in London and the United States in 2010. The UN has known and done nothing as Taliban warlords and Afghan police groomed, sodomized and sexually trafficked generations of young boys. 

The US State Department acknowledged last year that “there were reports security officials and those connected to the ANP (Afghan National Police) raped children with impunity.”

The New York Times gave more details:

In his last phone call home, Lance Cpl. Gregory Buckley Jr. told his father what was troubling him: From his bunk in southern Afghanistan, he could hear Afghan police officers sexually abusing boys they had brought to the base.

“At night we can hear them screaming, but we’re not allowed to do anything about it,” the Marine’s father, Gregory Buckley Sr., recalled his son telling him before he was shot to death at the base in 2012. He urged his son to tell his superiors. “My son said that his officers told him to look the other way because it’s their culture.”

Rampant sexual abuse of children has long been a problem in Afghanistan, particularly among armed commanders who dominate much of the rural landscape and can bully the population. The practice is called bacha bazi, literally “boy play,” and American soldiers and Marines have been instructed not to intervene — in some cases, not even when their Afghan allies have abused boys on military bases, according to interviews and court records.

The policy has endured as American forces have recruited and organized Afghan militias to help hold territory against the Taliban. But soldiers and Marines have been increasingly troubled that instead of weeding out pedophiles, the American military was arming them in some cases and placing them as the commanders of villages — and doing little when they began abusing children.

“The reason we were here is because we heard the terrible things the Taliban were doing to people, how they were taking away human rights,” said Dan Quinn, a former Special Forces captain who beat up an American-backed militia commander for keeping a boy chained to his bed as a sex slave. “But we were putting people into power who would do things that were worse than the Taliban did — that was something village elders voiced to me.”

The policy of instructing soldiers to ignore child sexual abuse by their Afghan allies is coming under new scrutiny, particularly as it emerges that service members like Captain Quinn have faced discipline, even career ruin, for disobeying it.

After the beating, the Army relieved Captain Quinn of his command and pulled him from Afghanistan. He has since left the military.

Four years later, the Army is also trying to forcibly retire Sgt. First Class Charles Martland, a Special Forces member who joined Captain Quinn in beating up the commander.

“The Army contends that Martland and others should have looked the other way (a contention that I believe is nonsense),” Representative Duncan Hunter, a California Republican who hopes to save Sergeant Martland’s career, wrote last week to the Pentagon’s inspector general.

In Sergeant Martland’s case, the Army said it could not comment because of the Privacy Act.

When asked about American military policy, the spokesman for the American command in Afghanistan, Col. Brian Tribus, wrote in an email: “Generally, allegations of child sexual abuse by Afghan military or police personnel would be a matter of domestic Afghan criminal law.” He added that “there would be no express requirement that U.S. military personnel in Afghanistan report it.” An exception, he said, is when rape is being used as a weapon of war.

The American policy of nonintervention is intended to maintain good relations with the Afghan police and militia units the United States has trained to fight the Taliban. It also reflects a reluctance to impose cultural values in a country where pederasty is rife, particularly among powerful men, for whom being surrounded by young teenagers can be a mark of social status.

Some soldiers believed that the policy made sense, even if they were personally distressed at the sexual predation they witnessed or heard about.

“The bigger picture was fighting the Taliban,” a former Marine lance corporal reflected. “It wasn’t to stop molestation.”

Still, the former lance corporal, who spoke on the condition of anonymity to avoid offending fellow Marines, recalled feeling sickened the day he entered a room on a base and saw three or four men lying on the floor with children between them. “I’m not a hundred percent sure what was happening under the sheet, but I have a pretty good idea of what was going on,” he said.

But the American policy of treating child sexual abuse as a cultural issue has often alienated the villages whose children are being preyed upon. The pitfalls of the policy emerged clearly as American Special Forces soldiers began to form Afghan Local Police militias to hold villages that American forces had retaken from the Taliban in 2010 and 2011.

This is the truth of what was kept under wraps underneath the Obama administration - and why we need to keep Trump in office.

This is what advocates of Islam like Rep. Ilhan Omar and many other Democrats don't want you to know.

This is what they're trying to defend with petty cries of so-called Islamophobia, to gloss over with calls for "tolerance" and support of the "religion of peace."

This is the real reason for the "Muslim Ban" put into place by President Trump - the only candidate for 2020 who bases his decisions off of real, solid facts and acts for the American people.

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