05.04.03 af Arne Hansen
Til Anders Fogh Rasmussen og Per Stig Møller og andre støtter af den ulovlige krig.
I bør læse Røde Kors 'nedenstående omtale af
massemord på civile i Nasiriyah forårsaget af projektiler spredt fra bomber.
Og I bør vide at der indtil nu er registreret mindst 859 civile dødsofre i jeres ulovlige krig
Jeg skammer mig over jer - ikke mindst når jeg ved hvor forfærdeligt irakiske flygtninge i Danmark har det i dette øjeblik og er vidne til forsøg på selvmord.. Og så fremturer I endda sammen med Haarder ved kollektivt at håne og mistænke irakere for at støtte Saddam Hussein når I har inddraget deres mulighed for at få dansk statsborgerskab administrativt igennem statsamterne.
Jeg forventer et svar på denne mail ?
Og jeg vil gerne have et svar på hvad jeg skal sige til irakerne der sørger over deres døde landsmænd ?
Jeg kan jo ikke engang sende denne mail til mine irakiske bekendte. Det vil være for ondt.
NB Hold selv øje med krigens registrerede antal civile dødsofre på http://www.iraqbodycount.net/background.htm
og det gælder også alle de der som vælgere er medansvarlige for "koalitionens" massemord
Arne Hansen, undersåt i et land med krigsrettens brud på de demokratiske spilleregler.
----- Original Message -----
From: BuzzFlash email@example.com
To: recipients <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Sent: Saturday, April 05, 2003 6:05 PM
Subject: Red Cross horrified by number of dead civilians
> Canadian Press
> OTTAWA - Red Cross doctors who visited southern Iraq this week saw
> "incredible" levels of civilian casualties including a truckload of
> dismembered women and children, a spokesman said Thursday from Baghdad.
> Roland Huguenin, one of six International Red Cross workers in the Iraqi
> capital, said doctors were horrified by the casualties they found in the
> hospital in Hilla, about 160 kilometres south of Baghdad.
> "There has been an incredible number of casualties with very, very serious
> wounds in the region of Hilla," Huguenin said in a interview by satellite
> "We saw that a truck was delivering dozens of totally dismembered dead
> bodies of women and children. It was an awful sight. It was really very
> difficult to believe this was happening."
> Huguenin said the dead and injured in Hilla came from the village of
> Nasiriyah, where there has been heavy fighting between American troops and
> Iraqi soldiers, and appeared to be the result of "bombs, projectiles."
> "At this stage we cannot comment on the nature of what happened exactly at
> that place . . . but it was definitely a different pattern from what we
> had seen in Basra or Baghdad.
> "There will be investigations I am sure."
> Baghdad and Basra are coping relatively well with the flow of wounded,
> said Huguenin, estimating that Baghdad hospitals have been getting about
> 100 wounded a day.
> Most of the wounded in the two large cities have suffered superficial
> shrapnel wounds, with only about 15 per cent requiring internal surgery,
> he said.
> But the pattern in Hilla was completely different.
> "In the case of Hilla, everybody had very serious wounds and many, many of
> them small kids and women. We had small toddlers of two or three years of
> age who had lost their legs, their arms. We have called this a horror."
> At least 400 people were taken to the Hilla hospital over a period of two
> days, he said -- far beyond its capacity.
> "Doctors worked around the clock to do as much as they could. They just
> had to manage, that was all."
> The city is no longer accessible, he added.
> Red Cross staff are also concerned about what may be happening in other
> smaller centres south of Baghdad.
> "We do not know what is going on in Najaf and Kabala. It has become
> physically impossible for us to reach out to those cities because the
> major road has become a zone of combat."
> The Red Cross was able to claim one significant success this week: it
> played a key role in re-establishing water supplies at Basra.
> Power for a water-pumping station had been accidentally knocked out in the
> attack on the city, leaving about a million people without water. Iraqi
> technicians couldn't reach the station to repair it because it was under
> coalition control.
> The Red Cross was able to negotiate safe passage for a group of Iraqi
> engineers who crossed the fire line and made repairs. Basra now has 90 per
> cent of its normal water supply, said Huguenin.
> Huguenin, a Swiss, is one of six international Red Cross workers still in
> Baghdad. The team includes two Canadians, Vatche Arslanian of Oromocto,
> N.B., and Kassandra Vartell of Calgary.
> The Red Cross expects the humanitarian crisis in Iraq to grow and is
> calling for donations to help cope. The Red Cross Web site is:
Efterskrift af Arne H:
Krigens civile dødsofre er pr 5.04.03 859 døde
Hold selv øje med krigens civile dødsofre på http://www.iraqbodycount.net/background.htm