Make Wars History | Historical Evidence Of The Military Industrial Complex
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Origins of the Military-Industrial Complex

  • The Domestic And International Military-Industrial Complex
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Character Evidence

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  • Blair slammed by Middle East leaders over role as negotiator Following end of his premiership Blair became the new Middle East envoy.

    • He was given a home, 12 members of staff and a fleet of armoured cars
    • Living in Jerusalem he had access to private jet and expenses with cash on demand
    • Brimming with confidence, he ignored the limitations imposed on his role
    To Blair, his appointment as the Middle East envoy opened a glorious new chapter in his life. In Jerusalem, he would have everything he enjoyed: the sun, a Mediterranean lifestyle and status. But his reputation took a dive when he delivered a eulogy in January 2014 at the funeral of the former Israeli prime minister Ariel Sharon. What on earth was he to do after leaving office? In the closing weeks of his premiership, Blair put emotional pressure on his Iraq war ally, George W. Bush. This seemingly did the trick, securing his appointment as the new Middle East envoy for the United Nations, EU, U.S. and Russia. His grand-sounding mission would be to mediate in the Palestinian–Israeli conflict. To Blair, the appointment opened a glorious new chapter in his life. In Jerusalem, he would have everything he enjoyed: the sun, a Mediterranean lifestyle and status. Not only was he given a home, 12 members of staff, a fleet of armoured cars, access to a private jet and unsupervised expenses, but for his offices he chose to occupy the entire top floor of the five-star American Colony Hotel. The presence of 20 Israeli security men confirmed his importance. Feted as a hero for getting rid of Saddam Hussein, he was also introduced to the hospitality of Israel’s multi-millionaires and billionaires. Among these was Ofra Strauss, an attractive divorcee. His frequent visits to her home fuelled gossip about an affair — but this was firmly denied. To Richard Makepeace, the British consul in Jerusalem who briefed Blair on his first visit, the new envoy radiated self-belief. ‘I’ve solved Ireland, and this is just another problem,’ said Blair, brushing aside warnings about the region’s complexities.

  • Historic legal ruling

    An extraordinary event occurred recently which could end Britain’s involvement in war. In a remarkable legal judgement 1 on the definition of terrorism, the UK Supreme Court ruled that the military activities of the British Government are terrorism: “the legislation does not exempt, nor make an exception, nor create a defense for, nor exculpate what some would describe as terrorism in a just cause. Such a concept is foreign to the 2000 Act. Terrorism is terrorism, whatever the motives of the perpetrators. Terrorist action outside the United Kingdom which involves the use of firearms or explosives, resulting in danger to life or creating a serious risk to the health or safety to the public in that country, or involving (not producing) serious personal violence or damage to property, or designed seriously to interfere with an electronic system, ‘is terrorism’… the definition would seem to cover any violence or damage to property if it is carried out with a view to influencing a government or IGO in order to advance a very wide range of causes. Thus it would appear to extend to military or quasi-military activity aimed at bringing down a foreign government, even where that activity is approved … by the UK Government.”

    Britain’s military actions in Iraq and Afghanistan are unequivocally illegal

    This definitive Supreme Court decision means that the wars waged by the British Government in Afghanistan, Iraq and Libya since 2001, each of which was aimed at bringing down a foreign government, and each of which involved the use of high-explosive weapons causing the deaths of thousands of men women and children, are terrorism and as such are unequivocally illegal. It follows therefore that Parliament’s recent decision to order the RAF to bomb targets in Iraq is also unequivocally illegal and must be withdrawn immediately. As the law applies equally to every UK resident, regardless of their role or position in public life, the Supreme Court ruling means that anyone who aids or abets the bombing and the wars in any way commits acts of terrorism and is criminally liable for the consequences, the deaths of innocent men women and children.

  •  Blair’s tragically flawed mission to rebuild shattered terror state

    Blair decided he wanted to go to Afghanistan without consulting top brass. Announcement was out of the blue to military chiefs and Defence Secretary. From the outset, the mission was flawed – but the military supported PM Without consulting either his Defence Secretary or the military top brass, Blair had already made up his mind. Summoning them for a meeting, he declared: ‘I want to go to Afghanistan.’ The announcement seemed to come out of the blue. Had he thought it through? After all, with troops still dying in Iraq, British forces were already overstretched. But Blair wasn’t interested in this line of thought. ‘We’re doing it,’ he insisted. Without consulting either his Defence Secretary or the military top brass, Tony Blair had already made up his mind about sending British troops to Afghanistan. Pictured: British soldiers in Helmand Province, Afghanistan. The year was 2004. Once again, the Prime Minister wasn’t bothering with the traditional channels before making a commitment overseas. There’d be no proper debate at the Ministry of Defence or Foreign Office, and no Cabinet committee had been tasked to examine his objectives. According to Downing Street, British troops would protect Nato teams as they reconstructed Afghanistan — still in chaos following the post 9/11 American bombings. The aim was to create new education and legal systems, transforming the country within three years. As a secondary objective, the UK military would destroy the local narcotics trade, a Blairite passion.

  • The military life compared to a civilian life is vastly different. Yet somewhere along the lines, they are similar. The military is a principled society that believes in discipline and order while a civilian leads a life of his own. If you’re puzzled about which career path to choose based on your nature and in the long run then the following category of differences between a military and civilian lifestyle, their job demands, career prospects, job flexibility and employment will help you make an ideal decision.

    Military vs. Civilian job demands

    • For a soldier, his country comes first. The military employs certain select citizens of the country as soldiers for the sole purpose of serving the nation. A soldier’s job involves risking their lives for fighting wars and epidemics to protect the larger public of the nation. They must be in good shape, both physically and mentally to get into the military.
    • A civilian’s job is completely opposite to a soldier’s. He is anyone other than a man in the military or the armed forces whose job does not involve him to risk his life for the sake of the country. He is responsible for contributing to the monetary sector of the country thus developing the nation.

    Military vs. Civilian lifestyle

      • A soldier’s life is contrastingly different from a civilian’s. He lives every minute facing a battle outside or within himself. Such a way of living requires great amount of courage and belief in oneself.
      • A civilian follows a routine lifestyle. He works every 5-6 days a week, chills out on the weekends, takes care of his family, indulges in luxuries once in a while and repeats the cycle.

    Military vs. Civilian Career prospects

    • In a military regime, soldiers earn minimalistic salaries based on their rank. Other expenses like food, stay, education and medical for him and his family are all taken care of by the military itself. He receives a good share of pension.
    • A civilian can earn as much as he works. He may get pension if his company maintains that prospect otherwise not. He has the greatest advantage of being able to live and see his loved ones every other day.

    Military vs. Civilian Job flexibility

    • A soldier is demanded to do any work that is asked of him. He cannot change shifts according to his comfort and can’t control his placement transfers therefore leading a life solely monitored by his officials.
    • But in the case of a Civilian’s job, he gets unrestricted amount of mobility without concerning anyone. He can change jobs and move to different places without being answerable to any government body.

    Military vs. Civilian employment

    • Harder to get placed in military as it follows a vertical hierarchical structure with numerous tests and exams to pass.
    • Easy to gets jobs for a civilian as it does not involve so much training or tests to get into a company or industry.

  • Joining the military is one of the biggest decisions anyone can make in their lives. The military is a way of life for some people, especially soldiers and their families. The strong desire to serve the nation and putting the country first before oneself is the sacred mantra of any country’s military regiment. Different countries worldwide have their distinctive set of rules and basic order that every soldier of rank must follow. If you come from a military background then getting into will be easier but that being said before you finalize, you must be aware of its ups and downs.

    Your life is not your own

    Once you choose the military life, you simply follow orders of military officials without any questions. It could be things you’ve never done before or that go against your basic morale but once asked, you must strictly follow it.

    You’ll go many days in extreme conditions

    There might be situations where you might be stuck in extreme of conditions like intense, deep freezing cold or the scorching heat or plain starvation or even going days without a drop of water. All this comes with leading a life as a soldier.

    You will never be off duty

    For a soldier, no day is a holiday. He is always on duty. He would be given a yearly leave of 15-30 days but if during time of need, he will be called back or asked to do intelligence work during his off days.

    Limited time with loved ones

    Once you’re recruited into the military rankings, the amount of time you spend with your loved ones will get severely restricted. You will rarely be able to know how your parents or kids are doing let alone your partner. It will get hard for you and your family trying to live this way of life but with time everyone will get accustomed to it.

    You may experience physical or mental trauma

    This does not happen often but recent news and media coverage have thrown light on the traumatized living atmosphere of military lodgings. New recruits may be asked to do things by fellow soldiers of higher ranks to test their withstanding capacity. Even though this is illegal, it does happen.

    You could die

    The chances of a soldier facing death in his lifetime of serving the nation is very high as every day he risks his life and fights for the nation. Therefore any person before opting for the military line must be ready to die for the sake of his country.

    Bonuses and extra benefits

    Once you become a soldier of rank, your entire livelihood is dependent on the military. They provide you with nourished food regularly along with accommodations. You will receive a decent sum as your salary every month based o your ranking. Your family will also be given benefits like free education, healthcare, accommodation. Pension is always offered to any soldier after he retires from service.