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Listen here: TRUTH! http://trentloos.podomatic.com/en…/2016-05-12T11_11_06-07_00 Erin Maupin a local rancher took it upon herself to tell these stories of local residents who were put under terror. In no way shape or form did any of these individuals have anything to do with the occupation of Malheur National Wildlife Refuge, the FBI knew they were not yet repeatedly did the same thing. FROM LAZARRO: Please try to listen to these interviews because it is stunning to me that the government would attempt to harass, intimidate, and instill fear into the innocent ranchers.Here is a link to the testimony of a few of the ranchers who were stopped at the FBI roadblocks set up around Harney County. As I see it, from this testimony, the FBI or those posing as FBI, the Oregon State Police, and those in the chain of command, while operating in their private capacity have committed at a minimum, the following crimes by setting up and operating the road blocks:Impersonating a Government Official Misappropriation of Public Funds Theft Breach of Oath Conspiracy to Deprive Rights Deprivation of Rights Kidnapping Assault Breach of the Peace Contempt of ConstitutionAND MORE! https://www.facebook.com/notes/the-cowboy-and-the-lady/being-played-like-a-fine-tuned-fiddle-but-thats-okay-the-union-cards-are-signed-/1057206394349079
http://www.davelewisashlandoregon.com/brianboquistici.htm Boquist is a former career special forces lieutenant colonel who served in branches of the United States Army. He is a director with International Charter Incorporated, an international services company that specializes in a variety of support operations for private organizations and the United States government. ICI has worked in Africa, Asia, the Middle East, and South America. Additionally, ICI was involved in pre-deployment training of armed services members during OEF and OIF from 2006 to 2012. Boquist is involved with several other business entities primarily in the agriculture and forestry industry. He served as Deputy Commander and Chief of Staff of the Joint Combined Special Operations Task Force in Iraq in 2003–2004, receiving the Bronze Star Medal and recommendation for promotion for his service He has ownership interests in several businesses, including an ammunition factory in Baker City and a cattle and timber company in his Polk County home in Dallas, according to his disclosure forms filed with the state. But Boquist's principal business, founded in the early 1990s, is International Charter Incorporated (ICI), a security contractor that provides aircraft and personnel to the Defense Department, the State Department, and non-governmental aid organizations working in hot zones around the world. ICI runs a military training complex in Wyoming, where it conducts live tactical exercises featuring rocket-propelled grenades, mortars and simulated truck bombs. The Wyoming branch of the company, founded in 2007, was awarded a subcontract for training U.S. Marines through another contractor, Defense Training Systems, an Alaska Native corporation. The subcontract, according to the lawsuit, is worth an estimated $2 million a year through April 2013.
People · Companies · Profiles · Company Profile Close Profile Add to List Print (503) 623-4426 (503) 623-7665 Fax www.icioregon.com International Charter Incorporated of Oregon 17080 Butler Hill Rd. Dallas, Oregon 97338 United States map Share This Profile Company Background & Description Revenue: $1 mil. - $5 mil. $3,000,000 Employees: 20 - 50 Company Description: ICI Security & Training provides a myriad of training and security services worldwide. Our Special Operations qualified instructors not only have years of military experience, but real-world civilian experience in some of the world's most difficult security environments. At ICI's training facility, located in a remote area of Eastern Oregon, our clients train undisturbed and fully supported by ICI staff. The unique high-desert terrain and climate offers severe winter to warm weather training opportunities. US Army Special Forces Command, 1st & 10th Special Forces Groups, Washington State Army National Guard and Oregon State Army National Guard are just a few of our satisfied customers.PUBLIC WAR, PRIVATE FIGHT, THE UNITED STATES AND PRIVATE MILITARY COMPANIES: https://books.google.com/books?id=-... In this book, on page 4, the company Boquist owns is written about.“ICI goes into foreign countries to assist in stopping tyrannical governments, so we accept that he contracts elsewhere to stop tyranny. Is he hypocritical in America and participating in tyranny? Why do we need the use of Defense Contractors on American land? Wasn't the intent to use these men to stop foreign usurpation in countries being overrun by tyranny?It is interesting that we see this Defense Contractor company used in what appears to be, "against Americans"? This book discusses sovereignty questions as well, yes the word sovereignty is used and we doubt the writer is a Domestic Terrorist. In one quote it says, "In an unstable environment, PMC's (private military contractors) are capable of becoming the law themselves". (WHAT DID WE JUST READ? They are capable of becoming WHAT? the law themselves?)https://www.createspace.com/3923427 Public War, Private Fight? The United States and Private Military CompaniesGlobal War on Terrorism Occasional Paper 12Authored by Deborah C. Kidwell, Combat Studies InstituteLike the other monographs in the Combat Studies Institute's Global War on Terrorism Occasional Paper series, Public War, Private Fight? The United States and Private Military Companies provides another case study for use by modern military leaders to help them prepare themselves and their soldiers for operations in the current conflict. This work examines the widespread use of contractors by the military to help fill the massive and complex logistical requirements of a modern military force. Ms. Kidwell examines the use of Private Military Companies (PMC) as far back as the American Revolution and follows their evolution through the War with Mexico, the Civil War, the Spanish-American War, and the first Gulf War. She then analyzes the use of PMCs in Operation ENDURING FREEDOM and Operation IRAQI FREEDOM. Ms. Kidwell concludes that PMCs will be an increasingly important facet of US military operations for the foreseeable future; however, the use of contractors on the battlefield is not a panacea for all logistics problems. Logisticians, contractors, and military leaders who have responsibility for such operations in the current conflict against terror will gain useful insights to the advantages and disadvantages of these combat multipliers after reading this Occasional Paper. The United States has long utilized private military contractors to augment regular military forces in support of its national foreign policy and security needs. Commonly referred to as Private Military Companies (PMCs), contractors employ and manage civilian personnel from the private sector in areas of active military operations. Frequently, regular troops become dependent on the services contractors provide-a situation that may negatively impact military effectiveness. Since 1991, contractor support on and off the battlefield has become increasingly more visible, varied, and commonplace. Given the current manpower and resource limitations of the national military, the US will likely continue its extensive use of PMCs in support of military operations. This work addresses historical precedents and trends in American logistics, the current scope of contractor involvement in support of regular military forces, and the challenges posed as traditional military institutions integrate increasing numbers of civilian workers and privately owned assets into the battle space. These problems increase the risk to US personnel and can induce budget overruns rather than savings, disrupt civil-military relations, and have detrimental consequences for the American economy and society. The work concludes by proposing a useful rubric to evaluate this "new" American way of war. This work considers PMCs and their interdependence with regular and reserve military units in a broad sense. It derives from unclassified material widely available; understandably, these sources limit the analysis. Lessons learned from the Operation IRAQI FREEDOM (OIF) and Operation ENDURING FREEDOM (OEF) theaters may alter findings. However, this study endeavors to frame the continuing dialog concerning the appropriate use of PMCs to support regular troops. It should stimulate further research and discussion by reviewing the history, theory, doctrine, and practice of employing private contractors on the battlefield. It is admittedly Army centric; however, in a joint environment and with a common acquisition framework provided by joint doctrine, the generalizations garnered from this analysis will be relevant to other service branches.