Sex Trafficking, Military Contractors, and One Woman’s Fight For Justice
By Been there. A lot. on January 6, 2011
Hell, you might as well go ahead and call the Tribunal that heard her case a bunch of liars! Explain to me: why was the appeal dropped? I bet because DynCorp didn’t wanna have the pot stirred any more then it already was.
I’ve been deployed a lot: people are getting called in to fix errors in their time sheets all the time! Nobody gets fired over that.
Except the woman who `coincidently’ also blew the whistle… THAT, we can’t have…!
It was about time that someone opened up this sh.. pit! Don’t get me wrong: there is a whole lot of good people working for these contractors, but man, accountability when someone seriously screws up (as in: involved in real criminal activities!!) is far fetched! They might get sent home, yes. They might get fired, yes. But I have yet to hear of a case where people like that actually get prosecuted and sentenced for crimes committed abroad while working as a contractor. THAT, Ladies and Gentleman, is the real underlying problem!
Gotopinions, open your eyes and go home, before you get caught…
I suggest making this book mandatory reading for all of Capitol Hill, both sides of the aisle, and FIX IT!