Unbelievable: British general covered up gruesome war crimes

British General Gwyn Jenkins covered up evidence of executions of prisoners in Afghanistan carried out by British special forces

by Sededin Dedovic
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Unbelievable: British general covered up gruesome war crimes
© Royal Navy and Royal Marines Charity / Youtube channel

The controversy surrounding British General Gwyn Jenkins has escalated as recent revelations by the BBC suggest that he actively covered up evidence related to the executions of prisoners in Afghanistan by British special forces, specifically the SAS (Special Air Service).

This startling information implicates Jenkins, currently the second-highest-ranking officer in the British armed forces, in a serious breach of military protocol. According to the BBC report, Jenkins was made aware of the executions through reports in 2011.

Shockingly, instead of taking appropriate action, he chose to conceal the documents by placing them in a safe. This decision to withhold critical information coincided with his appointment as the head of all UK special forces in Afghanistan during the same month, raising questions about potential conflicts of interest and a lack of transparency within the military hierarchy.

The failure to report the crimes committed by British special forces to the military police has been previously exposed in a British court. What further complicates matters is the deliberate concealment of the identities of the officers involved by the Ministry of Defense.

Such actions not only undermine the principles of accountability and justice but also potentially implicate higher-ups in a chain of command that seems to prioritize secrecy over ethical conduct. Under British law, military commanders are obligated to notify military police if they become aware of any evidence suggesting the commission of war crimes.

The apparent disregard for this legal requirement by General Jenkins has not only cast a shadow on the integrity of the British military but has also raised concerns about a potential culture of impunity within its special forces.

In light of these serious allegations, a public inquiry at the Crown Court has been initiated to investigate the reported killings by British special forces. The inquiry aims to uncover the truth behind these events, holding those responsible accountable and restoring public trust in the integrity of the armed forces.

The outcome of this investigation will undoubtedly have far-reaching implications for both General Gwyn Jenkins and the broader military establishment.

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