The soldier who blew the whistle on colleagues who were abusing Iraqi prisoners at the Abu Ghraib prison testified Friday that he did so because he was outraged by photographs of detainees in sexually humiliating positions. Joseph Darby said during a pretrial hearing for Pfc. Lynndie England. He said he received the now-notorious abuse photos on computer disks from Cpl. Charles Graner at the beginning of December.
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Abu Ghraib abuse soldier admits indecent act | World news | The Guardian
Pictures the Pentagon tried hard to keep secret are now on the Internet for all the world to see after an Australian television network on Wednesday aired previously unpublished video of what it said was the abuse of Iraqis in U. Iraqi officials are condemning the Abu Ghraib abuses purportedly shown in photos and video aired Wednesday on Australian TV. They say bringing the images to light doesn't help anyone. The images of naked prisoners, some bloodied and lying on the floor, were taken about the same time as earlier photos that sparked protests and outrage in the Middle East in , the Special Broadcasting Service's "Dateline" program reported.
A Soldier's Tale: Lynndie England
In what is perhaps one of the strangest interviews of all time, the Guardian's Emma Brockes heads to Fort Ashby, West Virginia, to interview Lynndie England, the woman accused of abusing prisoners at Abu Ghraib. England, who served days in prison for her role in the physical, sexual, and emotional abuse at Iraq's Abu Ghraib prison, is now living in a trailer with her parents in rural West Virginia, and spends most of her time with her lawyer, Roy, a Gulf War veteran who seems proud of his client's infamous conduct. England is perhaps the best known face of the Abu Ghraib scandal, as photographs showing her dragging a prisoner by a leash came to best represent the horrors being committed at the prison; the fact that England was a woman only horrified people more, and as Brockes notes, she "wasn't the only woman soldier in the photographs - Sabrina Harman and Megan Ambuhl were both court martialled for their roles - but England was the most arresting looking, like a year-old boy who shouldn't have been there in the first place. Her legal defence, that she was unduly influenced by Specialist Charles Graner, the father of her child and the only soldier still serving time for abuses at Abu Ghraib, was compounded outside the courtroom by assumptions about her background; that she came from a place where people didn't know better.
England appeared in court for the five-minute hearing, accompanied by her lead civilian lawyer, Rick Hernandez. England answered "Yes, ma'am" when Col. Denise Arn, the military judge presiding over the case, asked if she understood her rights and "No, ma'am" when she was asked if she had any questions.