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US Care Iraq

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they reflect what the US does to children.





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Captions by Associated Press.

An Iraqi medic carries a wounded child after a mortar attack on the main mosque in the Iraqi city of Kufa, at the hospital in Kufa, Iraq Thursday Aug. 26, 2004. The mortar barrage killed 27 people and wounded 63 others as they prepared to march on the violence-wracked city of Najaf. (AP Photo/Hadi Mizban)


A doctor stands by the bedside of a child injured during clashes between American and Iraqi forces with insurgents in a hospital ward in Baqouba, so me 65 kms(40 miles) northeast of Baghdad, Iraq Sunday July 25, 2004. Fresh unrest in the violence-wracked city of Baqouba early Sunday, resulted in the killing of 13 Iraqi militants according to the U.S. military. (AP Photo/Sami Aburaya)


Samira Dania, center, is surrounded by family members as she cries outside a Christian church in Baghdad, Iraq during the funeral for her two children Sami, 6, and Rani, 4, Saturday July 10, 2004. The children were killed overnight when two mortar shells targeting a hotel housing foreigners in the capital hit a house instead. (AP Photo/Mohammed Uraibi)


An Iraqi police officer stands in a ward of the Kindi hospital near the body of a woman who was killed by a roadside bomb in Baghdad, Iraq on Wednesday, June 23, 2004. The bomb exploded near the Kindi hospital killing three Iraqis, including a mother and her child, police said. (AP Photo/Karim Kadim)


A South Korean medic gives a check-up to an Iraqi child with burns on much of her body in a hospital at a military base in Nasiriyah, Iraq Monday June 21, 2004. South Korea said Monday it will go ahead with plans to send troops to Iraq despite the abduction of a South Korean man and the televised broadcast of his desperate pleas to stay alive. (AP Photo/Nabeel al-Jurani)


The mother of Samah Hussein cries over his body lying in a Baghdad, Iraq, morgue after he was killed when a suicide attacker detonated a car bomb outside the U.S. military camp Cuervo in Baghdad Sunday, June 13, 2004 killing 12 people and wounding 13, the military said.This photograph is one in a portfolio of twenty taken by eleven different Associated Press photographers throughout 2004 in Iraq. The Associated Press won a Pulitzer prize in breaking news photography for the series of pictures of bloody combat in Iraq. The award was the AP's 48th Pulitzer. (AP Photo/Samir Mizban)


Iraqi medics wheel the remains of a dead victim past a tree with pieces of clothing hanging in the branches at the scene of a roadside bomb which exploded near the Kindi Hospital in Baghdad, Iraq on Wednesday, June 23, 2004 killing three Iraqis, including a mother and her child, police said. Identity of remains on stretcher not known. (AP Photo/Hussein Malla)


Mohammed Saleem, age 18 months, lies in a coffin in a Sadr City morgue Sunday June 6, 2004 after he and four other members of his family were killed Saturday night when U.S. forces opened fire hitting the vehicle in which they were traveling, according to the family. This photograph is one in a portfolio of twenty taken by eleven different Associated Press photographers throughout 2004 in Iraq. The Associated Press won a Pulitzer prize in breaking news photography for the series of pictures of bloody combat in Iraq. The award was the AP's 48th Pulitzer. (AP Photo/Karim Kadim)


Relatives visit Mohammed Dhu el-Foukar at a hospital in Najaf, Iraq after he was injured in the cross-fire when militants attacked a local police station Thursday, June 10, 2004. Shiite gunmen raided the Najaf police station and held it for two hours in the first outbreak of fighting since an agreement to end weeks of bloody clashes between U.S. troops and militia forces. Six Iraqis were killed and 29 were injured, including eight children, hospital officials said. (AP Photo/Hadi Mizban)


Iraqi Mahdi Nawaf shows photographs of dead family members during a funeral ceremony in Ramadi, 68 miles, 110 kms west of Baghdad, Iraq, Thursday, May 20, 2004. Mahdi said they were were killed Wednesday, when a U.S. helicopter fired on a wedding party in the remote desert near the border with Syria killing more than 40 people. The photographs show: Iraqi father Mohammed Al-Rikad, right, his wife Morifa, left, and their children Saad, 10, Fasila, 7, Faisal, 5, Anoud, 6, Kholood, 4 and three year-old Inad. (AP Photo/Anja Niedringhaus)


Iraqi girl Hanan Adel, 13, is comforted by family members after local doctors had to amputate her foot in the hospital in Basra, southern Iraq, Sunday, May 16, 2004. A mortar shell landed on her family house near a British military base in Basra and killed four of her family members, including her 2-year-old female twin sister. (AP Photo/Nabil Al-Jurani)


Iraqi girl Batwol Adel, 10, is comforted by her father, after a mortar shell landed on their family house near a British military base in Basra, southern Iraq, Sunday May 16, 2004. The attack killed four of Batwol's family members, including her 2-year-old twin sisters. (AP Photo/Nabil Al-Jurani)


Iraqi woman Haleema Shihab, 32, lies with a fractured leg and arm in the hospital in Ramadi, 110 km west of Baghdad, Iraq, Sunday May 23, 2004. Haleema was asleep with her husband and children Wednesday May 19, in a house after a wedding party, when U.S. helicopters fired on the party in the remote desert near the border with Syria, killing more than 40 people. Haleema ran with her youngest child in her arms and her two other boys close behind, when a shell exploded next to her, killing her two sons. (AP Photo/Anja Niedringhaus)


**FILE** A Saudi man looks at a picture of a Palestinian child killed in Palestinian-Israeli violence that says beneath it in Arabic, "Who will revenge my blood?" at a show outside a mosque inthis March 23, 2004 file photo, in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia. Saudi youths, estimates run from the low hundreds to as many as 2,500 have slipped into Iraq in the past two years, often traveling through Syria to join other Arab and Muslim recruits eager to translate a fiercely anti-U.S., al-Qaida-inspired ideology into strikes against Americans and their Western and Iraqi allies. (AP Photo/Hasan Jamali/File)


**RETRANSMIT TO CORRECT THAT AHTEEMI IS PARALYZED FROM THE WAIST DOWN** Ma'rwa Ahteemi, a 12-year-old Iraqi girl, right, accompanied by her uncle Saleh Mohammad Ali talks to family in Iraq from her room at the National Rehabilitation Hospital in Washington Tuesday, March 2, 2004. She is in the U.S. after losing five family members and being paralyzed from the waist down when a U.S. mortar attack in late November accidentally struck her home in Sunni Triangle, north of Baghdad. (AP Photo/Jacqueline Malonson)


Bodies of killed Iraqis in the morgue of the main hospital in Haswa, 50 kilometers (30 miles) south of Baghdad, Iraq after a roadside bomb exploded destroying a bus in Haswa, 50 kilometers (30 miles) south of Baghdad, Iraq, Saturday, April 24, 2004. At least 13 Iraqis were killed, including one child, and 17 people were wounded, a hospital official said. (AP Photo/Khalid Mohammed)



Next:  US Childcare Iraq 1

Other Pages: US Care in Iraq 0US Childcare Iraq 2 - US Childcare Iraq 3- US Childcare Iraq 4 - US Childcare Iraq 5 -

When Saddam Hussein stopped selling his oil in US dollars - the owners of the Federal Reserve Bank lost out of billions of dollars that would be handed to them on each sale as the buyers were forced to first buy dollars from the bankers before they could buy the oil.  Insiders tell us the fed has sold as much or more than $600 Trillion which they have exchanged for real assets and now own the world. For a century the owners of the Federal Reserve Bank have taken the world into war after war and depression after depression, they are the destroyers of civilization.  It is time to rise up and hold them accountable - war along with their a fiat-currency must be eliminated forever.

The Founder of Liberty For Life developed a non-fiat based banking system and infrastructure that can replace these criminal banks like the Federal Reserve Bank, IMF, World Bank, IBC etc. ( - read up on the bank at;; )

Is this why the government in the US has on multiple times attempted to assassinate Clive and now seek to lock him up for life? 30th Nov 2009 Government Starts Ninth Malicious Case & Trial Against LFL Founder Clive Boustred

Everywhere, citizens are obliged to defend themselves against that world minority of revolutionaries.  People must rise up and exterminate these destroyers of civilization.  Never again must a holocaust like this be allowed to take place.

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