This, of course, is against the rules of war as per the Geneva Convention, but that's more like a joke to Islamic fighters. They don't fight fairly as we do, which is why they have a better chance of winning.
"It's as if we're standing in a boxer's stance in the ring and they go and kick us in the balls," said Army Spec. Percy Plimpton. "We need to kick them in the balls first, and harder."
We try to get them to like us. We even tried it with Qais al-Khazali (who refuses to place a "u" after the "Q" in his name) by allowing his release from U.S. custody in 2010 after he killed 4 American soldiers three years prior to that.
But he still doesn't like us and that means our president, Barack Hussein Obama, was wrong when he said he could get the Islamic nations to like us once he got the oceans to rise.
Al-Khazali led the paramilitary group Asaib Ahl al-Haq, and "brags that he can wear any uniform in the Iraqi military, meaning that right now, his men are part of the Iraqi security forces that our men and women are training and advising. All he has to do is give the order," Michael Pregent told Fox News' "America's Election HQ" Monday. Pregent, who is about to become a gentleman, is also a former military intelligence officer. "He will return to violence, and he has American blood on his hands."
"Yeah, blood. Tell me about it," said Hillary Clinton in private to Huma Abedin.
Al-Khazali told Reuters "The Americans do not trust us because we resisted them during the occupation. This is no prospect (for cooperation)."
The militia commander also said that the U.S. didn't want to destroy ISIS outright, but instead, wanted to "exploit" the Sunni terror network as part of its goal to draw new borders across the Middle East. He also said the Holocaust was a hoax and that Jews and Christians are descendants of apes and pigs.
Al-Khazali was captured in 2007 and accused of helping to mastermind a sophisticated attack on an Iraqi government compound in the city of Karbala, in Shiite land. One American soldier died in the attack and four were kidnapped and later executed a few miles from the scene.
In 2010 he was handed over to the Iraqis around the same time Peter Moore was freed by a militia. The U.S. denied it was a "quid pro quo" deal (much like they deny the $400 million we gave Iran was not ransom) and claimed al-Khazali's release was part of a security agreement to move some suspects into Iraqi custody.
And like many terrorists who were caught and released, reappeared on the battlefield and killed again.
Some of the families of the dead soldiers sued Iran last year, accusing them of directing the attack with the aid of its militias.
This is a very crazy way to fight an enemy.