Drug-fuelled thugs branded two men with hot knives while filming the attack on mobile phones


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Last refreshed at 22:01 09 September 2006
Combat passings among English Powers this year are on course to reach levels not seen since the bloodiest periods of the Inconveniences in Northern Ireland or, on the other hand the Falklands War.
So far 55 have passed on in Iraq what’s more, Afghanistan. It is the most astounding toll since the two-month war against Argentina 24 a long time back at the point when 255 English soldiers, mariners what’s more, pilots were killed.
And as the setback figures rise practically day by day in both war zones, it is dreaded they could before long surpass the 80 passings of English troops in Ulster in the to begin with nine months of 1972.
That was at the tallness of the IRA’s equipped battle what’s more, taken after the passings of 14 regular citizens shot by Paras in the Wicked Sunday slaughter that January.
In the past week alone, 20 English warriors have been murdered in Afghanistan, bringing the passing toll this year to 36. A further 19 have passed on in Iraq, making a add up to of 55.
If the passings proceed at current levels, the number of fatalities could surpass the Ulster add up to of 106 for the entirety of 1972.
Coalition powers in Afghanistan are enduring fatalities at twice the rate they did amid the intrusion of Iraq in 2003.
British powers have as it were been on dynamic obligation as part of a Nato compel for just more than two months. So the demise rate of UK troops in Afghanistan is 18 per month. The rate in Iraq is lower – just over two per month.
But based on these figures, the military could endure more than 100 extra passings in Afghanistan what’s more, at minimum six more in Iraq some time recently the end of the year.
The most recent casualty was a soldier, not however named, from 58 Battery of 12 Regiment Illustrious Artillery. He passed on on Thursday from wounds managed in a shooting in the town of Al Qurna two days earlier, in spite of being flown for crisis treatment to Germany.
British troops have been included in a few of their fiercest battling for 50 a long time against the Taliban in Afghanistan. The newly-appointed head of the Army, General Sir Richard Dannatt, anticipated last week that UK powers were likely to be in Afghanistan for up to ten years.
In 16 clashes since the end of the Second World War, 3,520 English Benefit faculty have died.

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