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TORRES

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#chelseafc

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#rudeboys

#rudeboys

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thepoliticalnotebook:

This Week in War. A Friday round-up of what happened and what’s been written in the world of war and military/security affairs this week. It’s a mix of news reports, policy briefs, blog posts and longform journalism.
News this morning:A NATO helicopter crash in Kabul killed 12 in the helicopter and 4 civilians on the ground. A previously unreported shooting last month has been revealed in which an Afghan shot and killed a Marine.
Jeremy Scahill wrote an excellent piece for the Nation on why President Obama has been behind the continued detention of a Yemeni journalist.
Syria marks the one-year anniversary of its revolution’s beginnings.
The Guardian has obtained several thousand of the private emails of Bashar and Asma al-Assad.
Human Rights Watch reports that Syria is laying landmines along its borders with Lebanon and Turkey.
Clashes have erupted once more in Bahrainon the one-year anniversary of a government crackdown on the revolution.
Bahrain plans to retry 20 medics who were originally convicted and sentenced to prison terms for assisting protesters, among a number of charges of anti-state activity. 
Israel saw its latest flare-up with Gaza as a warm-up act, or practice run, for an impending war with Iran.
The US eyes former NSC official Brett McGurk for the position of US ambassador to Iraq.
The Afghan who crashed his pick-up truck near Secretary Panetta’s plane has died of his injuries.
Matthieu Aikins examines a confidential NATO report on the Taliban in Afghanistan for GQ.
The Taliban have pulled out of preliminary peace talks with the US and called off plans to establish an office in Doha.
The suspect in the massacre of Afghan civilians has been flown to Kuwait.
New poll numbers show that the American public’s confidence in US military power has declined, as has specific support for the Afghan war.
Pakistan has told the US that it may no longer make use of its airspace for drone strikes.
Lt. Gen. Zaheerul Islam will replace ISI Chief Shuja Pasha as Pakistan’s spymaster on March 18th.
The ICC has handed down its first ruling: Congolese warlord Thomas Lubanga is convicted of conscripting child soldiers.
A secret squadron of Australian special forces have been at large in Africa performing spy operations in a number of countries.
Houston plans to honor the returned Iraq war veterans with a parade next month.
Female soldiers stationed in the US prove their mettle against their male counterparts in cagefighting tournaments. 
Army mental health workers are discouraged from official diagnoses of mental health problems in war zones.
Back injuries and chronic back pain are troubling veterans.
Photo: Diraz, a village west of Manama, Bahrain. March 10th. Protesters are silhouetted by a flaming barricade they’ve set up as they clash with riot police after Fadhel Mirza’s funeral procession. Hamad I Mohammed/Reuters

thepoliticalnotebook:

This Week in War. A Friday round-up of what happened and what’s been written in the world of war and military/security affairs this week. It’s a mix of news reports, policy briefs, blog posts and longform journalism.

Photo: Diraz, a village west of Manama, Bahrain. March 10th. Protesters are silhouetted by a flaming barricade they’ve set up as they clash with riot police after Fadhel Mirza’s funeral procession. Hamad I Mohammed/Reuters

(via thepoliticalnotebook)

Goosebumps

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Didier Drogba first African to score 100 Premier League goals. 

Didier Drogba first African to score 100 Premier League goals. 

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