The below picture
is worth 10,000 words...! GOD BLESS OUR MILITARY. Please press the link below the picture to see a
larger copy and the story behind it.
Then learn below, this Marine's new battle with the State
of New Jersey.
A CRIMINAL CASE, ETHICS CASE, CIVIL
CASE OR ALL THREE...
The corrupt law firm Maynard & Truland was the
defendant in the case,
and I was the Plaintiff in the attorney ethics complaint.
Instead of the State giving me "reasonable disability accommodations" for my
war-service-related PTSD, the State allowed Maynard & Truland's arrogant lawyers to mock my disability in sworn,
State Supreme Court documents.
So far, our non-profit webpages have already
had over 5,325,000 hits for 2007.
HOLLYWOOD VIETNAM WAR NEWS:
Oliver Stone recruits Bruce Willis for My Lai massacre film
Because guerrilla warfare basically derives from the masses and is supported
by them, it can neither exist nor flourish if it separates itself from their sympathies and co-operation….The moment
that this war of resistance dissociates itself from the masses of the people is the precise moment that it dissociates itself
from hope of ultimate victory…
On March 17, 2007, based on the communication strengths of the internet,
an estimated 30,000 patriotic Americans from around the nation, came through an east coast snow and ice storm to stand together
at the War Memorials for World War II, the Korea War and the Vietnam War. These proud American flag-wavers stood,
and still stand together in full support of America's men and women in military uniforms around the world.
Read the American Legion Magazine's article about the March 17, 2007
Gathering of Eagles. (See pictures.)
WHY DO THESE TWO YOUNG MARINES LOOK DRUNK?
FOR A LARGER PICTURE COPY
Jack, 19 George, 18
Webmaster Jack Cunningham
(Sussex, NJ) and George Dros (Cooperstown, NY) are sitting at a table in a Duc Duc Refugee Village peasant hut, near the village's
market place. The two, young United States Marines are members of CAP Team 2-9-2. (CAP Teams were composed
of about 8 to 13 Americans, who lived and served 24/7 in Vietnamese peasant-farming villages. The Duc Duc
Refugee Village was composed of about 2,000 homes.)
In the above picture, Jack's and George's eyes were
shut, because of complete exhaustion. It was July 1970. At the time this picture was taken, the Americans in Duc
Duc were not sure whether the CAP Unit would be pulled out of the village or whether it would be wiped out. We were
experiencing heavy combat. Intelligence reports were coming in daily that the Communists wanted to punish the village
while the Americans were still there.
By wiping out
CAP 2-9-2, the terrorists hoped to leave an example to other CAP Villages. With alerts at the highest level, night ambush
responsibilities were 100% watch throughout the night. With two long patrols a day going outside the village, it didn't
leave much time for the eight or so Americans to sleep.
Around the day this
picture was taken, an intelligence report came in from the 1st Marine Division Headquarters in Da Nang that the high Communist
Command wanted to speed up President Nixon's troop pullout from Vietnam. They wanted to embarrass the Americans on a
wide-scale and influence the American People into pressuring a faster troop pullout. Their plan called for wiping out
the Fifth Marines at An Hoa. It was going to involve thousands of Communist Forces. The Village of Duc Duc was
on the large Marine Base's perimeter and was said to be the main route for the Communist attack. Our orders that night
in July 1970 was to set up in the most well protected position. Our Cap Unit was expected to try and hold off the Communist
drive off as long as possible. We were expected to serve as a warning or trip wire (Queens Gambit) for the Fifth Marines.
Months after Jack and George pulled out of the
village of Duc Duc, the Vietnamese communists punished the peasant village by burning it to the ground. Hundreds of
civilian men, women and children were killed, wounded and reported missing. Two thousands homes were reduced to ashes.
The blaze could be seen from twenty-five (25) miles away in Da Nang. It was the light of the blaze that guided United
States Marines helicopters to the scene.
|PRESS PICTURE FOR LARGER COPY|
Above is nineteen year old Jack Cunningham with one of the boys
from the Duc Duc Refugee Village.
Below is the full picture of the same scene.
PICTURE FOR LARGER COPY|
The boy with Jack is the Marine's village boy. These village boys would run errands, cook C-Rations,
clean up-after, massage tense muscles and serve as interpreters for the Marines. Usually, each Marine had their own
boy to help him around the village.
Many times, adult peasants of Duc Duc would supply these boys with intelligence information of planned
terrorist attacks on the village. Supplying these intelligence reports on terrorist movements and plans may have
been the reason why the Duc Duc Refugee Village was later burned to ashes.
A month after the above picture was taken, the boy lost both of his parents in a terrorist rocket attack
on their area of the Duc Duc Refugee Village. After his parents were killed, the boy moved to a relative's
home closer to the City of Da Nang; which in the long run saved his life the night of the Duc Duc Massacre.
Former CAP Marine and
webmaster Jack Cunningham and his wife, Joan
"How do you ask a man to be the last man to
die for a mistake?"
April 22, 1971
- At the time of his statements before
the United States Congress, television news reporters and cameras, and Vietnamese Communist Negotiators in Paris, France,
John Kerry was still in the United States Navy.
Learn the details at: