Modern Warriors: Real Stories from Real Heroes By Pete Hegseth – PDF

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Modern Warriors: Real Stories from Real Heroes By Pete Hegseth – PDF

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About the Ebook:

After three Army arrangements—procuring two Bronze Stars and a Combat Infantryman’s Badge—Pete Hegseth understands the stuff to be an advanced champion. In Modern Warriors he presents real,

unfiltered discussions with individual current champions and burrows for genuine responses to key inquiries like: What enlivened them to serve? What is their inheritance? What does forfeit truly mean to them? How would they handle misfortune?

From the skies over Afghanistan to the oceans of the Mediterranean to the deceptive roads of Iraq, these daring people take you inside the firefight, sharing the frightening real factors of war.

Together these accounts and pictures give an unvarnished portrayal of front line initiative, military confidence, and the strain of war.

About the Author: 

Pete Hegseth is the cohost of FOX and Friends Weekend, America’s #1-appraised link morning network show, and gives discourse over all FOX News and FOX Business programming.

He is a battle veteran who served in Afghanistan, Iraq, and at Guantanamo Bay. He actually fills in as a significant in the Army National Guard. Hegseth is an alum of Princeton University and Harvard University’s John F. Kennedy School of Government. He and his significant other, Jennifer, have seven children—future present day fighters among them.

 

Introduction

I couldn’t take it anymore. I couldn’t just sit there and let the helplessness that had been building overwhelm me.

It was June 2014. I’d been watching the deteriorating reports coming out of Iraq for months. A grim roll call of cities where we’d shed so much American blood was falling under the black flag of the Islamic State (ISIS).

I’d been on Fox News shouting about this dire situation.

The country of Iraq, and nearby Syria, were rapidly falling to a group of Islamic fighters who were worse than al-Qaeda or the Taliban. Had we forgotten the lessons of 9/11 completely?

Worse, that administration didn’t seem to give a damn about the impact on America or her warriors. Blinded by political correctness and distracted by domestic priorities, they simply did not believe Islamists wanted to dominate Iraq, Syria, Afghanistan—the region, the world. America’s modern warriors, of course, know better.

Somebody had to do something.

Description

Download Modern Warriors: Real Stories from Real Heroes By Pete Hegseth – PDF

About the Ebook:

After three Army arrangements—procuring two Bronze Stars and a Combat Infantryman’s Badge—Pete Hegseth understands the stuff to be an advanced champion. In Modern Warriors he presents real,

unfiltered discussions with individual current champions and burrows for genuine responses to key inquiries like: What enlivened them to serve? What is their inheritance? What does forfeit truly mean to them? How would they handle misfortune?

From the skies over Afghanistan to the oceans of the Mediterranean to the deceptive roads of Iraq, these daring people take you inside the firefight, sharing the frightening real factors of war.

Together these accounts and pictures give an unvarnished portrayal of front line initiative, military confidence, and the strain of war.

Modern Warriors: Real Stories from Real Heroes

About the Author: 

Pete Hegseth is the cohost of FOX and Friends Weekend, America’s #1-appraised link morning network show, and gives discourse over all FOX News and FOX Business programming.

He is a battle veteran who served in Afghanistan, Iraq, and at Guantanamo Bay. He actually fills in as a significant in the Army National Guard. Hegseth is an alum of Princeton University and Harvard University’s John F. Kennedy School of Government. He and his significant other, Jennifer, have seven children—future present day fighters among them.

Introduction

I couldn’t take it anymore. I couldn’t just sit there and let the helplessness that had been building overwhelm me.

It was June 2014. I’d been watching the deteriorating reports coming out of Iraq for months. A grim roll call of cities where we’d shed so much American blood was falling under the black flag of the Islamic State (ISIS).

Tikrit.

Mosul.

Fallujah.

Ramadi.

I’d been on Fox News shouting about this dire situation.

The country of Iraq, and nearby Syria, were rapidly falling to a group of Islamic fighters who were worse than al-Qaeda or the Taliban. Had we forgotten the lessons of 9/11 completely?

Worse, that administration didn’t seem to give a damn about the impact on America or her warriors. Blinded by political correctness and distracted by domestic priorities, they simply did not believe Islamists wanted to dominate Iraq, Syria, Afghanistan—the region, the world. America’s modern warriors, of course, know better.

Somebody had to do something.

Another town that fell to ISIS. The hometown of their leader, Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi.

On 9/11 I was a college student. Those attacks on New York City, the Pentagon, and in the skies reoriented the trajectory of my life—and the lives of an entire generation.

The destruction of the Samarra Golden Dome—a Shia mosque inside a Sunni town—put Iraq in a death spiral of sectarian violence that took many more American lives. Yet, our warriors fought, surged, and overcame. We were willing to make the sacrifice, had committed ourselves to it.

Now the proverbial rug got pulled from beneath our feet.

I joked with him that he was a man of ideas—lots of them. Of the fifty he would tell me about, forty-five were crazy, four implausible, and one genius. As he talked, one of those four implausible ones began to transform into the single genius.

David had a plan for how we could turn all of the helplessness, resignation, and outrage that veterans and patriots were feeling into something positive. Like most audacious actions, the idea was drawn partly from history and partly from the one means that most veterans believed in most—taking direct action.

I was committed to David’s notion that we form a modern-day Roosevelt’s Rough Riders.

The moment was crying out for a movement of leaders, of men, of warriors. Sure, the actual fight was important, but we would also send a strong signal to all Americans; we could rekindle the doused fighting spirit that all Americans possess. Being on Fox News could serve as a bully pulpit. I had some connections. What did they think?

I also had a track record for unconventional approaches. I’d taken a similarly audacious step back in July 2005. I’d completed my yearlong deployment to Guantánamo Bay and was working as a market analyst on Wall Street. I read a story about a suicide bombing in Baghdad that had killed twenty-seven. Eighteen of the victims were kids under thirteen; one twenty-four-year-old American soldier also paid the ultimate price.

I reached out to one of my few military connections on a long shot, but a good one. He was a company commander in the legendary Rakkasans (187th Infantry Regiment) of the 101st Airborne Division.

 

He had trained me at Infantry School, and now—as he emailed me back almost immediately—he needed a new second platoon leader. I wanted to be his man.

Our warriors did great things on that foreign soil, as well as in Afghanistan where I was an instructor.

Like the real 1 percent of my generation—those who wore our nation’s uniform—I saw a lot of things, but I also knew that there was a much wider world beyond our platoon.

There were other warriors—shadow warriors—who were the 1 percent of the 1 percent, working in the dead of night to strike fear, and death, into our enemies. Special Operators.

As you probably have figured out, the 2014 Rough Riders brigade never formed. Hearts were willing, spirits were strong, but that wasn’t enough to overcome the overwhelming inertia that had so many mired in the bureaucratic bog. We tried hard, but it wasn’t to be. Frankly, just trying was therapeutic, if insufficient.

Fast-forward to my time at Fox News.  I was, and remain, enormously grateful that I could focus on different aspects of the veterans’ experience on the air.

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