Published on 14 September 2004.
Abstract: Illegal weapons of mass destruction have not only been found in Iraq but have been used against Iraqis and have even killed US troops.
But Washington and its allies have tried to cover up this outrage because the chief culprit is the US itself, argue American and other experts trying to expose what they say is a war crime.
By Dr. Doug Rokke, Ph.D., Major (retired) United States Army Reserve, Former Director U.S. Army Depleted Uranium Project. Published on 1 April 2004.
Abstract: Retired Major Doug Rokke, Ph.D. (USAR, retired), who was an Army health physicist during the Gulf war and was then responsible for trying to 'clean up' radiologically contaminated US equipment (RCE's) there, has been calling on the military to follow its own regulations. He and Damacio Lopez continue to make this call.
US Department of Transportation rules against secret shipments of radioactive munitions by the Department of Defense
Press release by Ground zero center for nonviolent action. Published on 8 June 2005.
Submitted to the Undersecretary of State for Defence. Published on February 2007.
Abstracts: The Depleted Uranium Oversight Board (DUOB) was established in 2001 to oversee a testing programme for British veterans (military and civilian) who wished to know whether they had been significantly exposed to depleted uranium (DU) in the 1990/91 Gulf War or during later military operations in the Balkans.
Potential Biological Weapons Threats (Source U.S. Army Medical Research Institute of Infectious Diseases)
By Mark G. Kortepeter and Gerald W. Parker, U.S. Army Medical Research Institute of Infectious Diseases, Fort Detrick, Maryland, USA.
Published on Emerging Infectious Diseases, Vol. 5, No. 4, July-August 1999
By Paul Krugman, published on the New York Times, 11 March 2006.
Abstract: Bechtel, the giant engineering company, is leaving Iraq. Its mission — to rebuild power, water and sewage plants — wasn’t accomplished: Baghdad received less than six hours a day of electricity last month, and much of Iraq’s population lives with untreated sewage and without clean water. But Bechtel, having received $2.3 billion of taxpayers’ money and having lost the lives of 52 employees, has come to the end of its last government contract.