posted on Mar, 14 2005 @ 01:25 PM
Aren't we suppose to be writing books about death and war later after the war has been won or lost. We as homosapiens have grown much too
inconsiderate of other peoples feelings.
March 21 issue - They were prepared to die, even the truck drivers and supply clerks; any American who sets foot in Iraq must be. They made out
wills, as the military requires, and left behind letters and videos for their families. The families in turn prepared for the day when they might open
the door to find a chaplain on the other side. In military families the notion of duty is not confined to the battlefield. On the morning that
14-year-old Rohan Osbourne learned that his mother, Pamela, had been killed in a mortar attack on her Army base, his father dropped him off as usual
at Robert M. Shoemaker High School, where three quarters of the students are the children of soldiers from nearby Fort Hood, Texas. "I might not get a
lot of work done today, ma'am," Rohan politely explained to his teacher. "My mommy died yesterday in Iraq."
Please visit the link provided for the complete story.
This is exactly the kind of BS that our soldiers need to here when they are fighting with thier kids at home.