Download The Invisible War

Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.Rape is unfortunately common enough when soldiers occupy a foreign nation or defeat hostile people of a different clan or tribe. A Bible teacher once told a friend that in ancient times, rape was a normal by-product of war that was expected by the victimized population as, after all, soldiers “are tired and tense and rape provides a relief.” More recently we hear about the Rape of Nanking and countless other atrocities of this nature administered by conquering forces against their enemies.

“The Invisible War” is one of those films that show men in a bad light vis-à-vis women but specifically within our own armed forces: tens of thousands are guilty of rape: not the violation of conquered people such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan which is hopefully rare, but aggression against our own female and some male members by their “brothers” in the Army, Navy, Marines and Coast Guard. With allies like these uniformed perps against their own people, who needs enemies?

Kirby Dick’s explosive documentary was seen recently by Defense Secretary Leon Panetta who immediately removed the authority of victims’ commanding officers to prosecute cases of rape. Why so? Because in some cases the very same commanding officers had exercised their superior positions to assault the people they were leading; in some instances these officers were friends of the accused; and for the most part, they don’t want to hear about problems in their units because mere accusations target their own incompetence in providing discipline.