The Ex-mccarty hearings are scheduled to begin next week.
The hearing will be about the use of force in the military, and its implications on civilians.
We’ll hear testimony from former members of the Armed Forces who were involved in the prosecution of individuals in the war on terror.
But in the last few months, a number of former soldiers and civilian whistleblowers have come forward, revealing shocking stories of abuse and abuse of power by former military officers.
We will also hear from survivors of the war who are suffering PTSD.
There will also be a chance to hear from retired military officers who will testify about how they dealt with PTSD.
As the hearing approaches, we will see whether the Pentagon will make any changes to its policies surrounding the use and abuse.
And the most important question that the hearing will ask is whether the public will support the military and its officers for their behavior during the conflict.
That question is going to be answered in a hearing on October 11, and I will make my recommendation about whether the military should continue to use force.
If the military does not change its policies and procedures, we’re going to have a very, very hard time getting accountability from those who used that force and then used it to try to kill civilians and to justify their actions.
We are not talking about a war on drugs, a war that is supposed to be about drug control.
That is a war in which the United States has invaded and occupied countries and invaded and colonized others.
And we have a war against whistleblowers, who are using their First Amendment rights to expose abuses and to seek justice against the military.
It is a very important hearing and I hope the members of Congress will agree that we ought to hold the military accountable for its misconduct.
But we can’t hold them accountable unless they change their policies.
The question is whether they will do that, and we are going to see that answer in the hearings.
There are going, at least on the surface, some positive developments in this case.
The testimony of the ex-Army soldier who will be testifying, Colonel Matthew C. Miller, has shed light on how the military used force during the war.
His testimony will also help to answer a question that has been asked by many, including the Department of Defense, about how military personnel should handle whistleblowers who come forward.
Colonel Miller is a retired Army colonel and an officer in the Army National Guard who served in Afghanistan.
Miller was a sergeant first class during the U.S. invasion of Afghanistan in 2001.
In 2009, Miller filed a whistleblower complaint with the military alleging abuses by the Army.
He claims he was sexually abused and subjected to degrading treatment.
Miller is also one of many former soldiers who have come out publicly with allegations of abuse by military officers during the Iraq War.
The Army has not yet responded to Miller’s complaint, and the military has yet to respond to Miller in his lawsuit.
But he has testified before Congress in the past, and his testimony in this hearing is important.
Colonel Michael D. Ketchum, a former commander of Special Operations Command, will testify on the use in Afghanistan of military weapons against civilian targets.
Kettum was a commander of the Army’s Joint Special Operations Task Force in Afghanistan from 2003 to 2005.
He is the only person to ever be nominated to serve as a member of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, and he was a member for a short time as an Army general in 2005.
The Joint Special Ops Task Force was a group of Army Special Forces units that were formed specifically to deal with the threat posed by Al Qaeda.
In the years before 9/11, Ketcham was involved in several high-profile cases, including a raid on an Al Qaeda hideout in Afghanistan and a raid in Pakistan that killed the top Al Qaeda operative.
Kettle was one of the commanders who led the raid in 2007 that killed Osama bin Laden.
In 2008, he was named commander of special operations at the Joint Special Combat Task Force, or JSOC, the unit that was responsible for the raid on bin Laden’s hideout.
The JSOC is now known as the Joint Improvised Explosive Device Defeat Organization, or JIEDDO.
In October 2007, Kettle left his position as JSOC commander to become a special assistant to the Joint Chief of Staff for Operational Affairs.
The JIEDSO was disbanded after the attack in Pakistan.
Colonel Matt Ketchums testimony, as well as those of retired Army Lt.
Col. James J. Burchfield and retired Army Capt. Christopher H. Williams, will be crucial in determining whether the war is ending, and whether the Department will take action against those who abused military personnel.
And while the Department has been trying to hold these individuals accountable for their actions, these whistleblowers will provide important insight into what happened in Afghanistan during that conflict.
The former Special Forces soldiers will testify that, during the first