By Gerry Schumacher, Steve Gansen
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Extra resources for A Bloody Business: America's War Zone Contractors and the Occupation of Iraq
The truth was that Air America helicopters and DC-3s were flying missions daily throughout those two countries. Air America was so commonplace in Vietnam, Laos, and Cambodia that one could identify their silver aircraft coming and going at nearly every airfield in the region. Only the most naïve visitors to Vietnam actually thought that Air America was a noncombatant civilian air transport company. Air America crews were running search-and-rescue missions to recover secret operatives and teams behind enemy lines.
The Fog of War III. The Knife Fighter IV. The Ransom V Bomb Dogs VI. The Welcome Committee Postscript Appendix: Security and Training Companies in Iraq Index Acknowledgments One would think that civilians who have taken jobs to work in Iraq would be anxious and open to discussing their experiences. They are anxious but most are not open. Although many want to express themselves, the media has not been kind to these men and women or the firms they work for. They are warned by their employers to stay far away from the press, and they are often restricted by their contracts.
Military’s fault for losing highly qualified people, not the compensation offers of contracting firms. Even our best-trained soldiers have little or no job security. It’s foolhardy to believe otherwise. Furthermore, all branches of the military send people to school with highly specific prerequisites that the service member will have x amount of time remaining on his or her enlistment following completion of the training. S. armed forces get an adequate return on their investment. The military has the option of increasing the time requirements remaining after schooling is complete, or improving the pay and working conditions for highly skilled personnel.
A Bloody Business: America's War Zone Contractors and the Occupation of Iraq by Gerry Schumacher, Steve Gansen