Posts Tagged ‘Iraq’
Posted by defensebaseactcomp on November 27, 2012
Due to the large number of contractors contacting us about Lung problems after working in Iraq and Afghanistan we’ll be investigating and posting all information we can find on this topic. Please forward any information you may have to email@example.com.
Channel 4 News from August 2011
US soldiers returning from Iraq and Afghanistan with an apparently untreatable and incurable lung disease are being dismissed as out of shape because tests appear normal, writes Sarah Jones.
A civilian physician who has diagnosed more than 50 soldiers with constrictive bronchiolitis says the life-altering disease is linked to service in Iraq and Afghanistan.
Dr Robert Miller, of Vanderbilt University, says: “This scarring of the small airways in the lungs is common in people who have had bone marrow transplants or lung transplant rejection not people who have passed military fitness exams.
I get shortness of breath and painful burning in my lungs after running just a quarter of a mile, I can’t run any more Dr Sylvia Waters
“What we can say is that this disorder is linked to service in the Middle East. But we haven’t been able to definitively link what the cause is for the black lacy pigment. It’s something that’s inhaled that shouldn’t be there.”
Last month the New England Journal of Medicine published a study by Dr Miller and colleagues which documented the condition of soldiers who had served in Iraq and Afghanistan and were diagnosed with constrictive bronchiolitis.
However, their analysis doesn’t reveal how common the condition is in troops or positively identify the cause of constrictive bronchiolitis in troops.
‘Black lacy pigmentation’
The diagnoses were made after lung biopsies. At least half the soldiers have left the service with a disability rating making them eligible to receive anywhere between $123 to over $3,100 per month depending on the level of their disability and number of dependents.
In certain instances the Department of Veterans Affairs recognises a link between the disorder and service. But compensation is based on pulmonary function testing (PFT) and soldiers with constrictive bronchiolitis have normal PFT results despite having scarring of the airways, black lacy pigment in their lungs and severe exercise limitations.
A further complication is that deployed troops do not receive pre- and post-deployment pulmonary function tests that could help doctors know the extent of lung damage.
Dr Sylvia Waters serves in the US army and is a practicing anaesthetist. She used to run every day but after serving in Iraq she had to give up her passion.
“After a six-month tour in Mosul, Iraq I get shortness of breath and an excruciating burning in my lungs after running just a quarter of a mile. I can’t run any more.”
Army physicians tried routine tests including X-rays, pulmonary function tests and chest CT scans. They tried inhalers and steroid treatments but nothing worked and all tests results kept coming back normal.
At times, Dr Waters says she doubted herself: “I felt like I was going crazy because all these physicians kept telling me everything was coming back negative.
“It was only the fact that I was a physician and I knew other doctors that I even got diagnosed because I don’t know how else I would have done it.”
Please read the entire story here
Posted in Afghanistan, Burn Pits, Cancer, Civilian Contractors, Defense Base Act, Iraq, Toxic Exposures, Veterans | Tagged: Afghanistan, Black lacy Pigmentation, Bronchiolitis, Burn Pits, Constrictive Bronchiolitis, Defense Base Act, Iraq, Lung Diseases, Lung Problems, Toxic | 1 Comment »
Posted by defensebaseactcomp on October 27, 2012
Thanks to Danger Zone Jobs for this Post
This update reports DoD contractor personnel numbers in theater and outlines DoD efforts to improve management of contractors accompanying U.S. forces. It covers DoD contractor personnel deployed in Afghanistan (Operation Enduring Freedom (OEF), Iraq, and the U.S. Central Command (USCENTCOM) area of responsibility (AOR).
In 4th quarter FY 2012, USCENTCOM reported approximately 137,000 contractor personnel working for the DoD in the USCENTCOM AOR. This total reflects no change from the previous quarter. The number of contractors outside of Afghanistan and Iraq make up about 13.7% of the total contractor population in the USCENTCOM AOR. A breakdown of DoD contractor personnel is provided below:
A breakdown of DoD contractor personnel is provided below:
DoD Contractor Personnel in the USCENTCOM AOR
||Third Country Nationals
||Local & Host Country Nationals
|Other USCENTCOM Locations
*Includes DoD contractors supporting U.S. Mission Iraq and/or Office of Security Cooperation-Iraq
The distribution of contractors in Afghanistan by contracting activity are:
|Theater Support – Afghanistan:
|U.S. Army Corps of Engineers:
|*Includes Defense Logistics Agency, Army Materiel Command, Air Force External and Systems Support contracts, Special Operations Command and INSCOM.
OEF Contractor Posture Highlights:
There are currently approximately 109.5K DoD contractors in Afghanistan. The overall contractor footprint has decreased 3.7% from the 3rd quarter FY12.
The contractor to military ratio in Afghanistan is 1.13 to 1 (based on 84.2K military).
Local Nationals make up 34.9% of the DoD contracted workforce in Afghanistan.
Contractor Posture Highlights:
The total number of contractors supporting the U.S. Government in Iraq (DoD+DoS) is now approximately 13.5K, which meets the USG goal of reducing the contractor population at the end of FY 2012.
The Department of Defense and Department of State continue to refine the requirements for contract support. Some contractor personnel employed under DoD contracts are supporting State Department and other civilian activities under the Chief of Mission, Iraq. These DoD contractors are provided on a reimbursable basis.
General Data on DoD Private Security Contractor Personnel in Iraq and Afghanistan
USCENTCOM reports, as of 4th quarter FY 2012, the following distribution of private security contractors in Afghanistan and Iraq:
||Third Country National
||Local & Host Country National
|DoD PSCs in Afghanistan
|DoD PSCs in Iraq
*These numbers include most subcontractors and service contractors hired by prime contractors under DoD contracts. They include both armed and unarmed contractors. They do not include PSCs working under DoS and USAID contracts.
Posted in Afghanistan, Civilian Contractors, Department of Defense, Iraq | Tagged: Afghanistan, Civilian Contractor Count, Civilian Contractors, Department of Defense, DoD, Fourth Quarter 2012, Iraq, Overseas Contractor Count, Private Military Contractors, Private Security Contractors, USCENTCOM AOR | Leave a Comment »
Posted by defensebaseactcomp on October 9, 2012
There are more contractors than troops in Afghanistan
Time’s Battleland October 9, 2012 by David Isenberg
U.S. military forces may be out of Iraq, but the unsung and unrecognized part of America’s modern military establishment is still serving and sacrificing — the role played by private military and security contractors.
That their work is dangerous can be seen by looking at the headlines. Just last Thursday a car bomb hit a private security convoy in Baghdad, killing four people and wounding at least nine others.
That is hardly an isolated incident. According to the most recent Department of Labor statistics there were at least 121 civilian contractor deaths filed on in the third quarter of 2012. Of course, these included countries besides Iraq.
As the Defense Base Act Compensation blog notes, “these numbers are not an accurate accounting of Contractor Casualties as many injuries and deaths are not reported as Defense Base Act Claims. Also, many of these injuries will become deaths due to the Defense Base Act Insurance Companies denial of medical benefits.” To date, a total of 90,680 claims have been filed since September 1, 2001.
How many contractors are now serving on behalf of the U.S. government?
According to the most recent quarterly contractor census report issued by the U.S. Central Command, which includes both Iraq and Afghanistan, as well as 18 other countries stretching from Egypt to Kazakhstan, there were approximately 137,000 contractors working for the Pentagon in its region. There were 113,376 in Afghanistan and 7,336 in Iraq. Of that total, 40,110 were U.S. citizens, 50,560 were local hires, and 46,231 were from neither the U.S. not the country in which they were working.
Put simply, there are more contractors than U.S. troops in Afghanistan.
These numbers, however, do not reflect the totality of contractors. For example, they do not include contractors working for the U.S. State Department. The CENTCOM report says that “of FY 2012, the USG contractor population in Iraq will be approximately 13.5K. Roughly half of these contractors are employed under Department of State contracts.”
While most of the public now understands that contractors perform a lot of missions once done by troops – peeling potatoes, pulling security — they may not realize just how dependent on them the Pentagon has become.
Please read the entire post here
Posted in Afghanistan, Civilian Contractors, Contractor Casualties and Missing, Defense Base Act, Department of Defense, Iraq, KBR, State Department | Tagged: Afghanistan, Civilian Contractor, Civilian Contractors, Contractor Casualties, Contractor Casualty Count, David Isenberg, DBA, Defense Base Act, Iraq, Private Military Contractors, Private Security Contractors, troops in afghanistan | Leave a Comment »
Posted by defensebaseactcomp on September 30, 2012
WARNINGS ABOUT KILLER OF SCOT WENT UNHEEDED October 1, 2012
ArmorGroup put the gun in his hand knowing that he was troubled
CONTROVERSIAL security firm G4S ignored warnings not to employ an armed guard in Iraq who went on to murder two of his colleagues, it has been claimed.
Danny Fitzsimons was sentenced to at least 20 years in an Iraqi prison last year for killing Scot Paul McGuigan and Australian Darren Hoare in Baghdad in 2009.The parents of Paul McGuigan, 37, have now called for G4S ArmorGroup to face criminal charges for failing to heed the warnings and sending Fitzsimons to Iraq.
Now a new BBC Scotland documentary has revealed that G4S was warned not to employ Fitzsimons, who was suffering from Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder, and had been fired by a previous security contractor for punching a client.It emerged that a whistleblower sent two e-mails to the London-based company, which operates as Armorgroup in Iraq, expressing concerns that Fitzsimons’ unstable behaviour made him unsuitable to be handling weapons in a war zone.
The first e-mail, revealed in tonight’s BBC Scotland Investigates: Britain’s Private War programme, reads: “I am alarmed that he will shortly be allowed to handle a weapon and be exposed to members of the public. I am speaking out because I feel that people should not be put at risk.”And in a second e-mail, sent as 32-year-old Fitzsimons was about to start work in Baghdad, the whistleblower adds:“Having made you aware of the issues regarding the violent criminal Danny Fitzsimons, it has been noted that you have not taken my advice and still choose to employ him in a position of trust.
“I have told you that he remains a threat and you have done nothing.”Paul McGuigan’s mother, Corinne Boyd-Russell, from Innerleithen, in Peebleshire, said: “Fitzsimons fired the bullets. But the gun was put in his hand by G4S ArmorGroup.“I want G4S to be charged with corporate manslaughter and be held accountable for what they did.”The parents of Fitzsimons were also shocked to hear about the existence of the e-mails.Mother Liz Fitzsimons, from Manchester, said: “The people who we feel are responsible, who we hold responsible for putting that gun in Danny’s hand, are without a shadow of a doubt G4S.”The news comes just months after the UK Government was forced to call in 1,200 troops to police the Olympic Games venues after G4S failed to provide enough staff.
The firm recently won a £20million contract to manage the electronic tagging of Scottish offenders.
A spokesman for G4S said: “Although there was evidence that Mr Fitzsimons falsified and apparently withheld material information during the recruitment process, his screening was not completed in line with the company’s procedures.
“Our screening processes should have been better implemented in this situation, but it is a matter of speculation what, if any, role this may have played in the incident.”
Posted in Armorgroup, Civilian Contractors, Contractor Casualties and Missing, Defense Base Act, Defense Base Act Insurance, Defense Base Act Law and Procedure, Department of Labor, Exclusive Remedy, Follow the Money, G4S, Hope that I die, Iraq, Melt Down, Political Watch, PTSD and TBI, Ronco Consulting, State Department, UK Contractor killed, Wackenut | Tagged: AGNA, Armorgroup, ArmorGroup North America, Civilian Contracotor, Civilian Contractors, Contractor Casualties, Contractor Casualty, Danny Fitzsimons, Darren Hoare, Defense Base Act, Exclusive Remedy, G4S, Iraq, Paul McGuigan, Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, ptsd, Ronco, Ronco Consulting, Ronco Consulting Corporation, Vetting Employees, Whistleblower, WSI | Leave a Comment »
Posted by defensebaseactcomp on August 3, 2012
The Overseas Contractor Count published by the Pentagon reports DoD contractor personnel numbers in theater and covers DoD contractor personnel deployed in Afghanistan (Operation Enduring Freedom (OEF), Iraq, and the U.S. Central Command (USCENTCOM) area of responsibility (AOR).
U.S. Citizen Contractors
Third Country National Contractors
Host Country / Local Contractors
Posted in Afghanistan, Civilian Contractors, Defense Base Act, Defense Base Act Insurance, Department of Defense, Department of Labor | Tagged: Afhganistan, Civilian Contractors, DoD, Iraq, OEF, Overseas Contractor Count, Overseas Contractor Count Trends, USCENTCOM | Leave a Comment »
Posted by defensebaseactcomp on August 3, 2012
A presentence investigation found Ali has untreated mental illness, defense attorney Blair Nelson said. He said Ali had a good job as a civilian contractor for the military, but it ended when he developed post-traumatic stress disorder, depression and anxiety.
Moorhead man gets 27 months for trying to run over wife, daughter
Hisham Fazil Ali says he suffers from PTSD from time as contractor in the Middle East
A Moorhead man convicted of trying to run over his wife and daughter was sentenced to 27 months in prison Thursday, despite his tearful statements that he needs to care for his family and suffers from mental issues as a result of his civilian work in Iraq and Afghanistan.
Posted in Afghanistan, Civilian Contractors, Defense Base Act, Department of Labor, Dropping the DBA Ball, Iraq, Melt Down, PTSD and TBI | Tagged: Afghanistan, Civilian Contractor, Defense Base Act, Defense Base Act Insurance Company, Iraq, Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, ptsd, PTSD Family Risk, Untreated PTSD | Leave a Comment »
Posted by defensebaseactcomp on July 27, 2012
Eyesslinck VS Ronco Consulting: Injustice Prevails
Many Civilian Contractors were sent to Post War Iraq in 2003 with little consideration for their safety even after it became clear that the Mission had not been Accomplished.
Due to the Defense Base Acts Exclusive Remedy Contract Companies and those they take orders from never had to be concerned with Threat Mitigation, no cost to them when an employee is killed or injured. Taxpayer picks up the tab, Contract Company puts another warm body in place.
When is our Government going to put it’s people before Profit
Lessons for Consideration from SIGIR Special Report #2
SIGIR identified two lessons for consideration.
1. Reconstruction or stabilization operations conducted in combat zones present potentially lethal threats to all participants, including military, contractors, U.S. government civilians, third-country nationals, and host country citizens. Planning for such operations must anticipate this threat.
Reconstruction or stabilization operations are sometimes described as “soft,” “non-kinetic,” or “non-lethal” missions, but when they occur in a combat zone, these characterizations are a misnomer. The human losses suffered in Iraq (and outlined in this report) underscore the point that when such operations are conducted in combat zones, they are dangerous for everyone involved, military and civilian, U.S. and non-U.S. alike. Given the broad risks inherent in such operations, leaders and planners should consider threat mitigation when deciding to conduct reconstruction or stabilization operations missions in combat zones.
2. Poor casualty data management during reconstruction or stabilization operations obscures the actual human cost of such operations. Reliably integrated databases must be developed and implemented prior to commencing future reconstruction or stabilization operations.
One measure of the cost of reconstruction or stabilization operations is the number of casualties suffered. Without accurate records, there cannot be a reasonably complete evaluation of the human cost of reconstruction or stabilization efforts. U.S. agencies involved in such missions should develop systems that effectively track all casualty data related to stabilization or reconstruction operations.
Posted in AIG and CNA, Department of Labor, Exclusive Remedy, Political Watch, ACE, Civilian Contractors, Iraq, Dropping the DBA Ball, Veterans, Defense Base Act, Defense Base Act Insurance, Chartis | Tagged: Defense Base Act, Iraq, Department of Labor, Exclusive Remedy, Civilian Contractors, ALJ's, Contractor Casualties, Defense Base Act Insurance Companies, Benefits Review Board, BRB, Administrative Law Judes, Threat Mitigation, Human Cost of War, Eyesslinck | Leave a Comment »
Posted by defensebaseactcomp on July 4, 2012
Injured War Zone Contractor Dan Hoagland shares his story of medical treatment denied by KBR/AIG resulting in a death sentence by Cancer with Sean Calleb.
Scott Bloch, Defense Base Act Attorney tells the truth about the Defense Base Act Insurance Scandal and our Defense Base Act Class Action Lawsuit.
Join our Defense Base Act Class Action Lawsuit here
Posted in AIG and CNA, AWOL Medical Records, Cancer, Chartis, Civilian Contractors, Contractor Casualties and Missing, Defense Base Act, Defense Base Act Attorneys, Defense Base Act Insurance, Defense Base Act Lawyers, Delay, Deny, Department of Labor, Dropping the DBA Ball, Hope that I die, Interviews with Injured War Zone Contractors, Iraq, KBR, Misjudgements | Tagged: AIG, Cancer, Chartis, Civilian Contractors, Dan Hoagland, Defense Base Act, Defense Base Act Attorney, Defense Base Act Class Action, Defense Base Act Lawyer, Delay Deny Hope that I die, injured war zone contractors, Iraq, KBR, Michael Thomas, Overly Zealous Defense, Scott Bloch, Sean Calleb. CATV | 9 Comments »
Posted by defensebaseactcomp on June 29, 2012
The Daily News.com June 29, 2012
Seven years after she was killed by a roadside bomb, an Oregon woman advising the Iraqi police will be honored with a medal.
The Oregonian reports (http://bit.ly/MdlnJD) that Sen. Ron Wyden will present it to Debi Klecker’s brother, Greg, in a ceremony July 6 at Bend.
It is the civilian Secretary of Defense Medal for the Defense of Freedom.
Klecker worked two decades for the Marion County sheriff’s office and then on the board of the state public safety training agency. She had moved to Central Oregon and was a contractor for DynCorp International when she died at 51.
She wasn’t eligible for the posthumous award of the Purple Heart, a military medal. A campaign in recent years by family members and others resulted in the civilian medal.
Posted in Civilian Contractors, Contractor Casualties and Missing, Defense Base Act, Defense of Freedom Medal | Tagged: Debi Klecker, Defense of Freedom Medal, Dyncorp, Iraq, Police Advisor | Leave a Comment »
Posted by defensebaseactcomp on June 26, 2012
The body of an Oklahoma contractor who was found dead in Baghdad is being flown back to the U.S. after a two-week bureaucratic debate over whether the Iraqi government would perform an autopsy on his remains.
Tulsa World June26, 2012
Officials say Michael David Copeland, 37, of Colbert in southern Oklahoma, is one of the first Americans working for the U.S. government to die in Iraq this year. He was found unresponsive June 9 in his living quarters. Foul play is not suspected in his death.
Copeland previously served in the Marines and later with the Oklahoma Air National Guard. He was a contractor with DynCorp International at the time of his death.
Copeland’s case is a snapshot of the new reality of working in Iraq for Americans who, over the years, were accustomed to vast privileges and influence that disappeared when U.S. troops left last December.
Iraq agreed to release the remains of the Oklahoma man after negotiations with the U.S. Embassy in Baghdad. His body was flown out of Iraq Tuesday afternoon.
Posted in Civilian Contractors, Contractor Casualties and Missing, Defense Base Act, Dyncorp, Iraq, Political Watch, State Department, Veterans | Tagged: Civilian Contractor, Contractor Casualty, Dyncorp, Found Unresponsive, Iraq, Michael Copeland, Michael David Copeland, US Embassy Baghdad, US State Department | Leave a Comment »
Posted by defensebaseactcomp on June 15, 2012
Colbert family pleads to have loved one’s body returned to U.S.
A Colbert family is inconsolable at the loss of their young son and husband working overseas in Iraq. Now, they’ve received even more devastating news.
Mike Copeland spoke with his son, Michael, for the last time Friday night. About 12 hours later, he was told his son had died. On top of dealing with their loss, they said the Iraqi government will not release his body. And now, they’re struggling with the U.S. Government to bring Michael home.
“They came to the door and knocked on the door but I couldn’t open it, because I knew that if I did my life would be changed forever.”
Angela Copeland found out Saturday that her husband, Michael, was dead of unknown causes.
“Sure enough I opened the door and they came in and told me they found Michael deceased in his living quarters,” she said.
Michael Copeland worked for DynCorp International doing aircraft maintenance in Iraq for less than a week before he died.
His father, Mike, said after the company notified them about Michael’s death, they were told his body will remain in Iraq.
“I don’t look for us to go to war over a thing like this but I see no excuse at all for the Iraqi government to hold his body. That doesn’t make sense to us,” he said.
“Of course I felt sad, but mostly I felt angry because I know for a fact that’s not something that Michael would agree with. We as a family don’t agree with that,” Angela said.
Mike Copeland said he contacted the State Department and DynCorp for help, but was told that because U.S. military presence has ceased in Iraq the Iraqi government is in charge.
“Everyone I’ve spoke with is always sorry for our loss, but they say there’s nothing they can do. I find it very difficult to believe that my government…there’s nothing they can do to bring my son home from Iraq?” Asked Copeland.
“If someone comes into the United States and they were to die, it would be the same thing. We’re basically under the Iraqi law.”
U.S. Congressman Dan Boren said they are working with the State Department to get Michael’s body back to the U.S. but it may take a long time because it’s the first death in Iraq since the troops were pulled out.
“We’re actually looking at three different options: one by a U.S. Citizen, one by the Iraqis but are having a U.S. Citizen watch and the other is to bring the body back to the U.S. to do an autopsy,” said Boren.
“He was a good man and we loved him. And we don’t feel like he’s being treated fairly by his country that he served and we want them to take steps to bring him home. We want them to bring him home,” said Mike Copeland.
“We’re not doing good. Because not only are we having to deal with the loss but, we’re having to deal with the battle to get him back home,” said Angela Copeland
DynCorp International released a statement saying:
“We are currently waiting for the Iraqi Government to approve the release of his remains for transport back to the U.S., where the U.S. Government will conduct an autopsy.”
Congressman Boren said the State Department found no signs of foul play while investigating Copeland’s death.
The family is asking the public to help them bring Michael’s remains back home by contacting state representatives
Posted in Civilian Contractors, Contracotrs Detained, Contractor Casualties and Missing, Defense Base Act, Dyncorp, Political Watch | Tagged: Civilian Contractor, Contractor body detained, Contractor Casualty, Dyncorp, Iraq, Michael Copeland, US State Department | 3 Comments »
Posted by defensebaseactcomp on February 16, 2012
AFP February 16, 2012
BAGHDAD — The United States embassy in Iraq is to increase its reliance on local goods and services as part of efforts to cut the size of its mission, the largest in the world, a top State Department official said on Wednesday.
Deputy Secretary of State for Management and Resources Thomas Nides told reporters during a visit to Baghdad that as part of such efforts, “we’ll look at the contract piece,” specifically “purchasing more local goods and services.”
“We’re basically telling our contractors we expect them to source more of the food internally than bringing it over the border, and so that will obviously lessen our dependence on some of the contracts,” Nides said.
“We have a very much aggressive hire … Iraqi programme, meaning that we’re being very clear not only to our contractors but even here for our staff to begin to localise much of our operations,” he said.
Contractors, he said, have been given targets to reach.
Please read the entire article here
Posted in Civilian Contractors, Iraq, State Department | Tagged: Iraq, State Department, US Embassy Baghdad | Leave a Comment »
Posted by defensebaseactcomp on February 10, 2012
“Basically, the mentality of the Secretary of State seems to be that if the
United States loses a member of the United States military,
then the loss becomes a relevant statistic on the ‘War on Terror,’
when the United States loses a contractor . . .
then there is no accounting for the loss of life. . . .
a result, the true cost in lives and money
of the ‘War on Terror’ is understated.”
from Joshua Munns case
While the DPMO shows only 4 Americans left behind in Iraq
Missing in Action: Service Members and Civilian Contractors left behind
Susie Dow at The Missing Man has compiled a list which includes 18 Americans left behind, the majority of those being Civilian Contractors
Below is a chart showing the name, incident date, an expired link to an incident report (SIGACT), and status of those Americans known to be missing and/or held hostage in Iraq in table format. The chart shows an estimated 18 missing Americans of whom, the names of 6 are unknown. An additional 2 American’s names are known but the date of incident is not.
Text of available SIGACT reports are posted at SIGACT Reports of Americans Missing in Iraq.
Americans Missing in Iraq – as of January 21, 2012
Names missing from the chart below: Hussain al-Zurufi and Bob Hamze
||Name – incident report
||Oct 9, 2003
||Kirk von Ackermann
||Apr 9, 2004
||Thomas Hamill (link expired)Convoy Attack
||Apr 9, 2004
||Nicholas Evan Berg
||Apr 9, 2004
||Apr 9, 2004
||Pfc Keith Matthew Maupin
||Apr 9, 2004
||Timothy E Bell Convoy Attack
||May 3, 2004
||Aug 13, 2004
||Sept 16, 2004
||Sept 16, 2004
||Olin Eugene Armstrong Jr
||Oct 10, 2004
||Nov 1, 2004
||Nov 2, 2004
||Apr 11, 2005
||May 17, 2005
||Neenus Y. Khoshaba – incident?
||Aug 2, 2005
||Steven Charles Vincent
||Sept 27, 2005
||Abbas Kareem Naama (Tim)
||Nov 25, 2005
||Ronald Alan Schulz
||Nov 26, 2005
||Thomas William Fox
||Dec 2, 2005
||Jan 7, 2006
||Jun 16, 2006
||Pfc Kristian Menchaca
||Jun 16, 2006
||Pfc Thomas Tucker
||Oct 23, 2006
||Sgt Ahmed Qusai al-Taayie
||Nov 16, 2006
||Jonathon Michael Cote
||Nov 16, 2006
||Paul Christopher Johnson-Reuben
||Nov 16, 2006
||Joshua Mark Munns Torture
||Nov 16, 2006
||John Roy Young
||Nov 27, 2006
||Maj Troy Lee Gilbert (deceased)
||Jan 5, 2007
||Ronald J Withrow
||Jan 27, 2007
||unknown #2 – incident?
||Jan 27, 2007
||unknown #3 – incident?
||Feb 1, 2007
||unknown #4 Iraqi-American
||Mar 3, 2007
||Apr 25, 2007
||May 12, 2007
||Sgt Alex Ramon Jimenez
||May 12, 2007
||Pfc Byron W Fouty
||May 25, 2007
||Aug 17, 2007
||May 21, 2009
||Jan 23, 2010
||Issa T Salomi
Posted in Civilian Contractors, Contractor Casualties and Missing, Contractors Kidnapped, Iraq, Political Watch | Tagged: American Contractors Left Behind, Civiilan Contractors, Contractors Kidnapped, Contractors Missing, Iraq, SIGACT, Susie Dow, The Missing Man | 1 Comment »