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."Before you read this, I will tell you what happened Monday to my uncle:
He was going to his work in the morning with his friend and a driver (he works for one of the ministries, I can’t say which one).
Four cars blocked their car, and 16 gunmen stepped out asking my uncle and his friends to come with them, so the gunmen started to kick him to force him to ride with them but he kept resisting telling them that if you want to kill me then do it here, at least my body can be found and identified.
Then came two police cars, and to his surprise the police were shaking hands with the gunmen and asking them to hurry up because the roads are getting very crowded with people going to their work.
With my uncle keep reinstating to go with them and totally covered with blood they left him and his friends, saying there will a next time.
If you want to understand what’s behind the story, Islammemo has obtained the following document and I have translated it to check for yourself how bad it is."Evidence: Mahdi Militias are working with the Iraqi Police and Army, Roads to Iraq Blogsite, October 25, 2006"Hired GunsBritish private security companies have contracts in Iraq and Afghanistan worth £1bn. There are 48,000 employees of private security firms in Iraq - 21,000 of them British - according to War on Want. The total has now dropped to 10,000, British companies say. Aegis, which won a multimillion pound contract from the Pentagon to provide security in Iraq, saw its turnover increase from £500,000 in 2003 to £62m last year. ArmorGroup, a British company, trebled its turnover from £37m in 2001 to £122m. In Afghanistan, 150 employees of the US company DynCorp are protecting president Hamid Karzai. Blackwater has won contracts in Iraq and to combat opium cultivation in Afghanistan. Control Risks has contracts with UK and US agencies, including the Foreign Office, to provide security in Iraq.... the main problem is that they are unaccountable. Non-Iraqi employees of private security companies in Iraq were protected from prosecution under Order 17 of the Coalition Provisional Authority, issued shortly before it handed over power in 2004. "Fears over huge growth in Iraq's unregulated private armies October 31, 2006