17-10-07_EoP-v-WiP-Media-06

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The inescapable conclusion is that society secretly wants crime, needs crime, and gains definite safjsfactions from the present mishandling of it. We condemn crime; we punish offenders for it; but we need it The crime and punishment ritual is a part of our lives. We need crimes to wonder at, to enjoy vicariously, to discuss and speculate about, and to publicly deplore. We need criminals to identify ourselves with, to envy secretly, and to punish stoutly. They do for us the forbidden, illegal things we wish to do and, like scapegoats of old, they bear the burdens of our displaced guilt and punishment – “the iniquities of us all.” – Dr. Kari Menninger, The Crime of Punishment.

Unlike them you see things a little bit different. As a journalist who comes and goes, you don’t get it, ever. I’ve been filming this Chechen war for many years, from December 1994. I was trying to capture the images of the war, the explosions, because that was what was wanted. These were the pictures they wanted. The more bodies the better, the more blood the better. Thats how it goes on for many years, beginning in 1994 and its still going on. After the first war when they exhumed the bodies, I went to film them to find out how many bodies were buried there. Now its even worse, no one is even looking for graves. I’ve begun to think is this all that is left of a man after war, just a pair of boots? To be honest, I didn’t feel sorry for these people. And I doubt that any journalists feel sorry for these people. What they want is pictures of something to write about. Maybe later they feel sorry, but first they want to do is do their job. I was the same. Then last Sept I was filming the Russians in Dagestan, when the OPC I was on, hit a mine. I can remember the conversation I had with my bosses at Checktv. I get through to them and say I just got blown up in a mine, and my camera was running, to which they reply ‘excellent’. Here was expecting them to say something like ‘are you all right’, or ‘was anyone killed’? Actually someone was killed. …. I filmed his last breath. That taught me something terrible. You don’t feel pity for people when they die before your eyes, but on the other hand the journalist inside you is telling you, these people would have died anyway. So its just good that it happened infront of your camera. But you know if you start to think like that, it is the end. Thats when I knew I had to stop. … I was no longer an observer from the outside, but a participant. … The idea that I can stop this war just by filming it, its just not true. This war is very cruel and very unjust. All the problems could have been solved without going to war. I know the war will continue, because its not about destroying terrorists but about creating obedient [responsible freedom] people . – [EoP Amended] Petra.
The real face of War: Chechnya Russia War.

“As long as your enemy is a sub-human psychopath that is going to attack you no matter what you do, this never ends; but if your enemy is a [WiP right to breed/consume above ecological carrying capacity limits intnl law] policy, that we can work with.” – [EoP Amended] Amaryllis Fox: Al Jazeera: Former undercover CIA officer talks War and Peace.

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Karl Menninger: Crime of Punishment

The inescapable conclusion is that society secretly wants crime, needs crime, and gains definite safjsfactions from the present mishandling of it. We condemn crime; we punish offenders for it; but we need it The crime and punishment ritual is a part of our lives. We need crimes to wonder at, to enjoy vicariously, to discuss and speculate about, and to publicly deplore. We need criminals to identify ourselves with, to envy secretly, and to punish stoutly. They do for us the forbidden, illegal things we wish to do and, like scapegoats of old, they bear the burdens of our displaced guilt and punishment – “the iniquities of us all.” – Dr. Kari Menninger, The Crime of Punishment.

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Real Face of Chechnya War: Petra

Unlike them you see things a little bit different. As a journalist who comes and goes, you don’t get it, ever. I’ve been filming this Chechen war for many years, from December 1994. I was trying to capture the images of the war, the explosions, because that was what was wanted. These were the pictures they wanted. The more bodies the better, the more blood the better. Thats how it goes on for many years, beginning in 1994 and its still going on. After the first war when they exhumed the bodies, I went to film them to find out how many bodies were buried there. Now its even worse, no one is even looking for graves. I’ve begun to think is this all that is left of a man after war, just a pair of boots? To be honest, I didn’t feel sorry for these people. And I doubt that any journalists feel sorry for these people. What they want is pictures of something to write about. Maybe later they feel sorry, but first they want to do is do their job. I was the same. Then last Sept I was filming the Russians in Dagestan, when the OPC I was on, hit a mine. I can remember the conversation I had with my bosses at Checktv. I get through to them and say I just got blown up in a mine, and my camera was running, to which they reply ‘excellent’. Here was expecting them to say something like ‘are you all right’, or ‘was anyone killed’? Actually someone was killed. …. I filmed his last breath. That taught me something terrible. You don’t feel pity for people when they die before your eyes, but on the other hand the journalist inside you is telling you, these people would have died anyway. So its just good that it happened infront of your camera. But you know if you start to think like that, it is the end. Thats when I knew I had to stop. … I was no longer an observer from the outside, but a participant. … The idea that I can stop this war just by filming it, its just not true. This war is very cruel and very unjust. All the problems could have been solved without going to war. I know the war will continue, because its not about destroying terrorists but about creating obedient [responsible freedom] people . – [EoP Amended] Petra.
The real face of War: Chechnya Russia War.

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Amaryllis Fox: Peace and War

“As long as your enemy is a sub-human psychopath that is going to attack you no matter what you do, this never ends; but if your enemy is a [WiP right to breed/consume above ecological carrying capacity limits intnl law] policy, that we can work with.” – [EoP Amended] Amaryllis Fox: Al Jazeera: Former undercover CIA officer talks War and Peace.
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