“Soft despotism is a term coined by Alexis de Tocqueville describing the state into which a country overrun by "a network of small complicated rules" might degrade. Soft despotism is different from despotism (also called 'hard despotism') in the sense that it is not obvious to the people."

Monday, July 14, 2008

Tough Day in Kunar.

This video from a fire base in the same province gives you a feel for the terrain.

KABUL, Afghanistan (CNN) -- Afghan authorities released further details Monday of the insurgent attack at an outpost in eastern Afghanistan which killed nine American soldiers and wounded 15 others.

Defense ministry spokesman Gen. Mohammad Zahir Azimi said Sunday's attack in Dara-I-Pech, in the far eastern province of Kunar, involved 400 to 500 militants. At least 100 were killed or injured, he said. The casualties also included four Afghan National Army soldiers.

The attack was the deadliest for U.S. troops in Afghanistan since June 2005, when 16 American troops were killed -- in the same province -- when their helicopter was shot down by a rocket-propelled grenade.

During the fighting, insurgents used homes, shops and a village mosque for cover, the NATO-led International Security Assistance Force said. ISAF troops, along with members of the Afghan army, responded with firepower.

A U.S. official confirmed to CNN different numbers about Kunar. The official estimated that 200 insurgents participated in the Kunar fight and American officials up until now have not confirmed the numbers of insurgents killed. 

The official added most of those killed in action occurred just outside the base, when a group of insurgents overran an "observation point" -- a slightly elevated platform with a small number of troops.

"It is quite common for them to attack our outposts," said NATO spokesman Mark Laity. "But this was a larger scale attack than normal. This was not a new tactic. They usually get defeated. We are very, very sad that we lost some people but again, their attempt to take that base failed."

Meanwhile, U.S. military commanders in the region have asked the Pentagon to send hundreds of Mine Resistant Ambush Protected vehicles (MRAPs), designed to withstand strong explosives, as quickly as possible to its troops battling the Taliban, a senior U.S. defense official said.

The MRAPS, which are the newest armored vehicles, have a V-shaped hull that helps deflect the blast of a roadside bomb. Defense sources said the request could include between 600 and 1,000 MRAPs.

Until MRAPs began arriving in Iraq in large numbers in 2007, troops had limited protection in armored Humvees. The last several months has seen a rise in the number of U.S. and NATO troop deaths from roadside bomb blasts in Afghanistan.

On Monday a roadside bomb killed six Afghan guards who were accompanying a vehicle of a U.S.-based private security firm, the Afghan defense ministry said.

The guards, working for the Texas firm U.S. Protection and Investigations (USPI), were struck Sunday near the town of Gereshk in the Helmand province in southern Afghanistan, Gen. Azimi said.

No one claimed immediate responsibility for the attack. But Azimi said it bore the hallmarks of the hardline militant group, the Taliban.

USPI is based in Houston, Texas, according to the company's Web site. Last December, Taliban fighters ambushed a USPI-operated convoy carrying fuel bound for U.S. military bases in western Afghanistan. Fifteen Afghan employees of the firm were killed in the attack.

Elsewhere in the south of the country, the Associated Press reported that a suicide bomber targeting a police patrol killed 24 people Sunday, including 19 civilians, while U.S. coalition and Afghan soldiers killed 40 militants during counter-insurgency operations.

On Saturday, a teenager detonated his explosives-laden vest outside an Afghan National Army camp, killing himself and three others.

In another Helmand attack, a coalition member was killed by a Sunday roadside bomb, the U.S. military said.

Since the start of coalition operations in Afghanistan, 470 U.S. troops have died, including Sunday's casualties.

Helmand -- where Monday's roadside bombing occurred -- is an important front in the war against Islamic militants. It is considered the the world's largest opium poppy growing region, and that trade has helped fund insurgent activities.


  1. Trying to "Hold the Fort", instead of taking it to the enemy.

    As the NATO spokesman said
    "It is quite common for them to attack our outposts," ... "But this was a larger scale attack than normal. This was not a new tactic. They usually get defeated. We are very, very sad that we lost some people but again, their attempt to take that base failed."

    Nothing new here, but the cost of the strategy.

  2. At least the Russians aren't providing the Taliban with their equivalent of Stingers. You'd almost expect them to, paying us back. The perfect circle would have closed, the holy warriors getting the arms, first from us, then from the Russians.

  3. off topic...

    why we fight the beasts...

    The Kuntar File, Exposed - Yediot Aharonot - by Nir Gontarz
    14 Jul 2008
    After almost 30 years of being classified, File No. 578/79 has been granted permission for publication: the murderer's testimony, the shots in Danny Haran's back and the death blow to toddler Einat's head.
    (Translated and reprinted with permission)

    Evidence from the pathologist's report (Photo courtesy Doron Golan)
    For almost 30 years the Samir Kuntar file has sat in the district courthouse archives in Haifa. Its contents were never authorized for publication. Until yesterday. Right before his expected release in two days' time, the court acceded to Yediot Aharonot's request and allowed Kuntar's testimony, copies of the copious evidence and other testimonies in the file, the indictment and the judges' verdict, to be perused...

    Besides the Pardons Department, no one has ever read the file - which was considered top secret by court administrators. On the few occasions that it was removed from the archives, it was accompanied by an armed security officer. Being a classified security file, the contents of File No. 578/79 had never been released for publication. Due to the obvious public interest, Justice Ron Shapira has permitted publication of everything in the file except one person's testimony. The judge also asked not to publish the pathological reports or any other detail that could harm the memory of the victims.

    "I saw no reason to restrict access to the indictment and the sentence [as demanded by the prosecutors' office - N.G.]," explained the judge. "No one disputes that the matter of Kuntar's release and therefore the circumstances of his detention are subjects of public interest. I'm certain that the newspaper's request is justified."

    Kuntar, a Lebanese Druze, was 17 when he commanded the terrorist cell of the Popular Front for the National Liberation of Palestine. He has never expressed remorse for killing Einat (age 4) and Danny (age 32) Haran and the police officer Eliyahu Shahar (age 24). He and the other surviving cell member, Ahmed Assad Abras, were sentenced to five life terms and another 47 years of imprisonment. In the Nahariya terror attack on April 22, 1979, Yael Haran (age 2) was also killed while hiding from the terrorists with her mother Smadar Haran.

    "I Did Not Kill"

    Kuntar was supposed to rot in jail until his dying day, but barring further delays in the deal with Hizbullah, on Wednesday morning he will say goodbye to his cellmates in Cell 33, Wing 3, in Hadarim Prison, be transported to the Rosh Hanikra border crossing, and celebrate his 46th birthday at home in the village of Aabey near the Beirut airport.

    On the night of April 22, 1979, Kuntar and his accomplices sailed from Lebanon in a rubber dinghy and landed on the Nahariya beach. They shot at a police car, killing officer Eliyahu Shahar. Moving on, they broke into the nearby Haran family apartment at 61 Jabotinsky Street, and dragged Danny and four-year-old Einat to the beach. Smadar and two-year-old Yael hid in the attic, where Yael suffocated to death as her mother tried to keep her quiet - so the terrorists would not find them.

    Rubber dinghy used by Kuntar and his accomplices
    (Photo courtesy Doron Golan)

    On the beach, during an exchange of fire with security forces, Kuntar shot Danny in the back at close range and murdered Einat as well. Two of his fellow terror cell members were killed; Kuntar and Abras survived and were put on trial.

    Immediately following his capture, when his remand was extended, Kuntar confessed that he had bludgeoned Einat to death with the butt of his rifle. Later, however, when testifying in court, Kuntar denied the charges. "I reached Nahariya beach at 2:30 in the morning," he testified on January 6, 1980. "We tied our boat to a rock. We had instructions to avoid opening fire, to take hostages and bring them to Lebanon. I was commander of the cell. I planned to knock on the door at one of the houses. Majeed and I walked towards the building. I told him to ring the bell but not to speak, because I planned to speak English with the people living there. When we went in, Majeed buzzed one of the apartments, and Majeed spoke to the woman in Arabic and she answered him in Hebrew. He made a mistake and she didn't open the door.

    Evidence from the pathologist's report showing Einat Haran's brain tissue
    on the butt of Kuntar's rifle - Click to enlarge
    (Photo courtesy Doron Golan)

    "I then heard the sound of a car driving up and stopping... I opened fire, then we went up to one of the apartments, where we pulled out a man and a girl so we could take them with us. I decided we should take the girl with us to ensure we'd stay alive, and then return her from Lebanon to Israel via the Red Cross.

    "While we were with them, shots were fired at us... I shot some rounds at those people with my Kalashnikov rifle and hit one of them; he went down. When I saw the boat had been hit... we tried to retreat by land and escape the gunfire coming our way... Tthe army began an assault on us... I wanted to find a way to tell them to stop shooting at us, because our whole objective was to take hostages to Lebanon. But I didn't have a megaphone... I was hit by five bullets. Then [Danny] Haran got to his feet and signaled to the army forces with his hand to stop them from firing. He was hit by the bullets being shot at him by the soldiers. The five bullets that hit me struck sensitive places, so I lost a lot of blood and passed out. I didn't know what else was happening with me until I woke up in the morning and found myself in the military's hands. I didn't hurt the girl at all and I didn't see how she met her death."

    However, in court, prosecution witness no. 4 testified that he saw Danny Haran stand up and shout, "Cease your fire, don't shoot. My little girl is here." Immediately thereafter he saw Danny shot by Kuntar. Testimony was also given in court by a doctor who ruled that Einat's death had been caused by a direct blow with a blunt instrument, something like a stick or a rifle butt.

    Danny, Einat and Yael Haran - among Samir Kuntar's victims
    (Photo courtesy Doron Golan)

    Satanic Act

    The court sessions were unbearable for Smadar Haran. In one of them, Kuntar's defense attorney claimed that he had been beaten in the detention center. Smadar, who could not stand it any longer, muttered something at the murderers - causing the head judge to demand that she apologize. Smadar elected to exit the courtroom quietly, but refused to give an apology.

    Slain officer Eliyahu Shahar's mother did not attend the reading of the sentence in January 1980. Her heart had given out four days earlier. All those present in the courtroom, accustomed to seeing her there every session, felt her absence. Smadar Haran sat with her head downcast, bowed over in pain. Kuntar, according to the report in Yediot Aharonot at the time, actually looked amused.

    "Kuntar went over to Einat Haran and hit her head twice with the butt of his rifle, with the intent of killing her," wrote the judges in their verdict. "The other defendant also struck her head forcefully. As a result of the blows, Einat suffered skull fractures and fatal brain damage, causing her death. They murdered the hostages - a helpless father and daughter, in cold blood." They wrote in the sentence, "By these acts the defendants reached an all-time moral low... an unparalleled satanic act... the punishments we are about to impose on the defendants cannot begin to match the brutality of their actions..."

    Kuntar, who managed to complete a bachelor's degree in social studies and humanities while in Israeli prison, was categorized by the Israeli government as a bargaining chip in the Ron Arad affair. That was four years ago, during the deal to return Elhanan Tannenbaum and the bodies of three IDF soldiers who had been kidnapped from Mt. Dov in 2000. Israel agreed to release Kuntar only in exchange for information on Ron. No information was received, and Kuntar remained in jail.

    Two weeks ago, Smadar Haran held a press conference, and made it clear that she is reconciled to the deal being made with Hezbullah. Eldad Regev and Ehud Goldwasser will be returned to Israel in exchange for Kuntar's release. "Kuntar is not my personal prisoner," she explained. In two days, apparently, her family's murderer will be liberated, and Israel still will not have any reliable information on the fate of the captured navigator.

    Lior El-Hai and Meir Turgeman contributed to this report.


  4. Pray for Whirrled Peas, WIO.
    Bennet was talking to the owner of 3 Diners around DC.
    5 am, it was, and he was onsite doing quality control.
    Bennet says you run into Josh Bolton and the Chief Justice eating there.
    - Diners of Old -

    Take Sherwood’s Diner, once so popular in Worcester, Mass., that patrons who were firefighters rigged a fire bell to ring inside the diner.

    Or Hickey’s Diner, hooked to a 1954 Chevy truck on the town green in Taunton, Mass.

    These were places where Americans dawdled, debated and dated, kibitzing over sliders (sausage patties), sinkers (donuts), and Adam and Eve on a raft (poached eggs on toast).

  5. Obama Was Wrong, Wrong, Wrong

    Not fit to be Commander-in-Chief, says article.

  6. Many investors are on edge after federal regulators seized the California lender, IndyMac Bank, one of the nation’s largest savings and loans, last week. With $32 billion in assets, IndyMac, a spinoff of the Countrywide Financial Corporation, was the biggest American lender to fail in more than two decades.

    Now, as the Bush administration grapples with the crisis at the nation’s two largest mortgage finance companies, Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, a rush of earnings reports in the coming days and weeks from some of the nation’s largest financial companies are likely to provide more gloomy reminders about the sorry state of the industry.
    “Failed banks are a lagging indicator, not a leading indicator,” said William Isaac, who was chairman of the F.D.I.C. in the early 1980s and is now the chairman of the Secura Group, a finance consulting firm in Virginia. “So you will see more troubled, more failed banks this year.”

    And yet IndyMac, one of the nation’s largest mortgage lenders, was not on the government’s troubled bank list this spring — an indication that other troubled banks may be below the radar.

    The F.D.I.C. has $53 billion set aside to reimburse consumers for deposits lost at failed banks. IndyMac will eat up $4 billion to $8 billion of that fund, the agency estimates, and that could force it to raise more money from the banks that it insures.

  7. Tis only a flesh wound.
    WaMu reports they are in good health despite loss of 76% of stock value.
    Had a big shindig at the Wailea Marriot thie yr, spent more than anyone else.
    Scheduled another one at the Grand Wailea for next yr., but that has since been canceled, for some reason.

  8. Very kewl discovery from MIT:

    MIT opens new 'window' on solar energy

    Cost effective devices expected on market soon

    Elizabeth A. Thomson,
    News Office
    July 10, 2008

    Imagine windows that not only provide a clear view and illuminate rooms, but also use sunlight to efficiently help power the building they are part of. MIT engineers report a new approach to harnessing the sun's energy that could allow just that.

    The work, to be reported in the July 11 issue of Science, involves the creation of a novel "solar concentrator." "Light is collected over a large area [like a window] and gathered, or concentrated, at the edges," explains Marc A. Baldo, leader of the work and the Esther and Harold E. Edgerton Career Development Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering.

    As a result, rather than covering a roof with expensive solar cells (the semiconductor devices that transform sunlight into electricity), the cells only need to be around the edges of a flat glass panel. In addition, the focused light increases the electrical power obtained from each solar cell "by a factor of over 40," Baldo says.

    Because the system is simple to manufacture, the team believes that it could be implemented within three years--even added onto existing solar-panel systems to increase their efficiency by 50 percent for minimal additional cost. That, in turn, would substantially reduce the cost of solar electricity.


  9. The Final Word on the matter from the
    Decider in waiting:

    Troops in Afghanistan Need Help, Obama Says

  10. WaMu reports they are in good health despite loss of 76% of stock value.

    :) A new leaner meaner look, to the company.

    The farmer reported only 20 bushels to the acre, at harvest. But, that's 1200 pounds per acre, he said optimistically!!

  11. Concerning the 76% loss of asset value, the CEO said, we're set for a rebound!

  12. Denying the success of the surge in Iraq, Decider-to-Be Obama today proposed an identical surge for Afghanistan.

  13. The shares of major U.S. banks plunged on Monday amid fears about the sector's stability following Friday's seizure by regulators of IndyMac Bancorp Inc as withdrawals by panicked depositors led to the third- largest U.S. banking failure.


    In his report on Washington Mutual, Lehman analyst Harting said the thrift will be unprofitable until credit costs normalize, around the second half of 2009.


    Adding to concerns about the banking sector, mid-Atlantic regional bank M&T Bank Corp said on Monday that rising credit losses from residential real estate pulled second- quarter profit down 25 percent.

    Stability Fears

  14. Wish I knew what stock to buy to cash in on those solar developments. There was some Cadadian group reported to be developing some type of spray on stuff that collects solar energy.

  15. The shares of major U.S. banks plunged on Monday as investors celebrated their successful attainment of a new 'stability level.'

  16. Denying the success of the already successful surge, the decider in waiting confidently predicted success for the surge that has yet to occur.

  17. Just give your money to Mat.
    He'll find a sure solar bet.

  18. Not that I don't trust Mat. Rather that I'd have to undergo the Candadian exchange rate.

  19. With a corruption scandal at home threatening to bring him down, Mr Olmert held talks in Paris with Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan, who then met Mr Assad, an Israeli diplomatic source said.

    After that meeting, Mr Erdogan said he had high hopes of face-to-face peace negotiations between Syria and Israel.

    The two countries have technically remained at war since the Jewish state's creation in 1948.

    Peace Hope

  20. Oowee's about them brass knuckles, Igor.

  21. Tonite on C2C--

    Mon 07.14 >>
    Professor, author and researcher Ken Hanson will discuss the new stone unearthed near the Dead Sea, which contains prophecies about the Messiah as well as revelations from the Angel Gabriel.

    And I don't have any money.

  22. I don't know Sam, but they're taking Canadian quarters at Albertson's now, where before they'd just give them out, the cheapskates.

  23. On your marks, get set, GO!

    ATHENS (Reuters) - Nine British women were facing prostitution charges after being arrested at the weekend for taking part in an oral sex competition in the Greek holiday island of Zakynthos, police said on Monday.

    Six British and six Greek men, including two bar owners, were also charged in the incident, which took place at Laganas beach in the south of the Ionian island, which lies off the west coast of mainland Greece, police said.

    The women, who came to the popular resort on holiday, had been paid to take part in the competition, which was video recorded and was to be posted on the Internet, police said.

    The men were charged with encouraging obscene behavior.

    In recent years, Laganas has established itself as one of Greece's most popular destinations for twenty-something holidaymakers and is known for its wild party scene.

  24. No man is a failure who is enjoying life

  25. Summer storms intensify the runoff of fertilizers from lawns and farmland, which seep into the rivers and streams that comprise a local watershed and provide a jolt of nutrients to phytoplankton that live along the shore. Excessive nutrients from human activity are one reason many dead zones occur at the mouth of large rivers and in the bays along the shore.


    Satellites do not actually "see" dead zones, as satellites cannot monitor what happens at the bottom of the ocean. Satellites can monitor the distribution and abundance of phytoplankton and other materials in the global oceans at the ocean’s surface, including conditions that may lead to phenomena like dead zones.

    As summer heats up, this "eye in the sky" may soon detect big phytoplankton blooms edging the shore, which spells trouble for aquatic life below.

    Dead Zones

  26. Sam, back on the cow fart thread I posted an article about how big the tuna are getting Downunder. Seems they are pulling in some biggies.


    No man is a failure who is enjoying life

    So said the Marquis de Sade.

    One must discriminate.

  27. I want to say how much I admire and appreciate our guys and gals in the military.

  28. I haven't heard any stories about big tuna. Sounds like good news though. I like to fish.

  29. A Fort Bragg-based Special Forces sergeant was killed during a combat patrol in Afghanistan's Helmand province when his vehicle hit a roadside bomb.

    The military said Monday that Master Sgt. Mitchell W. Young, 39, of Jonesboro, Ga., died Sunday after the explosion in Kajaki Sofla, Afghanistan.

    Young, who belonged to Company B, 1st Battalion, 7th Special Forces Group, was completing his fourth deployment during the Global War on Terror. It was his third tour of duty in Afghanistan.

    Killed in Afghanistan

  30. They are asking for hundreds of those MRAPS or whatever for Afhanistan.
    (The Heavy Duty Super Armored Trucks patterend after the So African Models_

  31. “We need more troops, more helicopters, better intelligence-gathering and more nonmilitary assistance to accomplish the mission there.”

    - BHO

    He's going to be sorry to learn that one of these elements is in the process of hitting the wall in both SA and Iraq.

    Well. Aren't we all going to be.

  32. The UK Ministry of Defence is on track to operationally deploy its Airborne Standoff Radar system late this year, with one Sentinel R1 aircraft and a tactical ground station now participating in a major capability exercise in the USA.


    The RAF has two limited combat ready aircrews trained on the Sentinel, but expects to have four or five available by year-end to support a deployment potentially in support of coalition operations in Afghanistan.

    One aircraft and a ground station are participating in the month-long exercise Empire Challenge at the US Navy's China Lake test range in California, where the ASTOR system is participating alongside other intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance assets.

    ASTOR Deployment

  33. The Vulcan.
    Last of the breed.

  34. Lockheed is conducting its work as part of a $23 million subcontract, Northrop Grumman said. The processor is designed to replace up to a dozen stand-alone avionics computers on the B-2.

    * Lockheed also awarded a $71.5 million order to Griffon's Telephonics Corp. to enhance the radar system on the Navy's MH-60R Maritime Strike Helicopters, Griffon said.

    The system will be able to detect very small, low visibility targets using advanced algorithms and additional hardware and software improvements.

    B-2 Bomber

  35. Pigs' Heads in Indian Mosque Spark Riots

    ( Nearly 2,000 Muslims recently clashed with police after they discovered that pigs' heads were placed inside the compounds of two mosques. A pig's head was discovered at the washing area near the entrance of one mosque after more than a dozen Muslims already had entered. A growing crowd marched on a police station and demanded that the offenders be punished, but the mob then began throwing stones at passing buses, forcing police to react.

    Policemen used tear gas to disperse the mob, and four policemen were inured. Buses and shops were torched and ransacked.

  36. WiO--it's crazy as hell.

    I don't know what to say, other than that.

  37. We can tweak their society in useful directions - more education, more rationality, more economic activity - by providing them the right resources and showing we care about them. Let's build real community centers, even if the culture obliges us to build separate ones for men and women.

    Let's offer vocational-training programs, not madrassas.

    Not a single hard-earned dollar of the US taxpayer should be going to keep Afghans in the Middle Ages.

    Your Taxes

  38. Tashkent. Not Kabul. But close enough. My grandma always reminded me of the hospitality afforded her and her brother as they escaped nazi Lithuania. I really hope we somehow manage get these people off the Koran.

  39. The GAO also found that there is not enough personal radiation detection equipment for Customs officials at land borders. In 2003, 8,000 out of 18,000 officers and agents had personal radiation detection devices.

    Currently only about half of the agency's agents and officers have the equipment because of budget constraints, agency spokesman Lloyd Easterling said.

    Getting these materials secured has been a longtime goal of Minnesota Republican Sen. Norm Coleman. Coleman says he's happy there's been some progress, but it's taking too long, and it's not enough.

    Radioactive Material

  40. And last October, after Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad said, "In Iran we don't have homosexuals like in your country," a Blitt cover depicted him in a restroom stall touching feet under the partition with another man, as Idaho Sen. Larry Craig is alleged to have done in a Minneapolis airport men's room.

    A post on the conservative blog Little Green argued Monday that the liberals (aka "moonbats") at the New Yorker got a little too nuanced with their satire of conservative media coverage.

    "The cover is obviously a moonbat parody of what they think are right-wing ideas about their messiah. But they got so meta with it, they ended up wrapping around and making themselves look stupid," the post read.

    Obama Cover

  41. The Australian share market is lower as fears over the health of the global financial system continue to plague the banking sector.

    The ASX 200 is trading at its lowest level in more than two years at 4,854, which is 1.4 per cent below yesterday's close.

    The All Ordinaries index has shed 62 points to 4,946.

    Financial Worries

  42. Top 3 airports in the world:

    1. Hong Kong
    2. Singapore Changi
    3. Seoul Incheon


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