|« Goodbye to liberty||New York's top court highlights the meaninglessness and menace of the term 'terrorism' »|
With seven seconds left to go, there was no one to be seen on the ground. Bryant could still have diverted the missile at that point. Then it was down to three seconds. Bryant felt as if he had to count each individual pixel on the monitor. Suddenly a child walked around the corner, he says. Second zero was the moment in which Bryant’s digital world collided with the real one in a village between Baghlan and Mazar-e-Sharif. Bryant saw a flash on the screen: the explosion. Parts of the building collapsed. The child had disappeared. Bryant had a sick feeling in his stomach. “Did we just kill a kid?” he asked the man sitting next to him. “Yeah, I guess that was a kid,” the pilot replied. “Was that a kid?” they wrote into a chat window on the monitor. Then, someone they didn’t know answered, someone sitting in a military command center somewhere in the world who had observed theirattack. “No. That was a dog,” the person wrote. They reviewed the scene on video. A dog on two legs?
Your donation helps provide a place for people to speak out.
Not tax deductible. firstname.lastname@example.org
|Search the Site||Search the Internet|
|<< <||> >>|
| Thepeoplesvoice.org is
conducting a fund drive. We need your help. This is one of a
handful of sites that provides people with a place to speak out. We
post news, videos, take action issues, book reviews, past news items, and
send out a weekly newsletter. We have no agenda, no special interest. We are dedicated to positive change through an informed
public. If you find the contents of the site useful and entertaining please consider making a
(Not tax deductible)