‘Did We Just Kill a Kid?’: The Moment a Drone Operator Realized He Could Not Go On

You tell me if brainwashing is real.

Via DailyMail.Co.Uk

A former U.S. drone operator has opened up about the toll of killing scores of innocent people by pressing a button from a control room in New Mexico.

Brandon Bryant, 27, from Missoula, Montana, spent six years in the Air Force operating Predator drones from inside a dark container.

But, after following orders to shoot and kill a child in Afghanistan, he knew he couldn’t keep doing what he was doing and quit the military.

6 Comments on "‘Did We Just Kill a Kid?’: The Moment a Drone Operator Realized He Could Not Go On"

  1. Thanks for sharing Mr. Wiltshire, even though it’s depressing. I find it suspicious that he joined so flippantly. If he did join this way, perhaps he should have put more thought into it. A soldier is known to kill. This is one of the reason I did not join the military. Also, can one just quit the military?

    It’s pretty well known that the premise of basic training is to break down the person and build them up. The breaking down is done by taking away anything they can identify with (personal property), shaving their heads, giving new clothes, yelling/insults (creating a child/parent relationship) and more.

    The building up is done by filling their heads with new information, physical conditioning, group dynamics, etc.

    At least this is what I have read. I cannot know for certain, because I have not experienced it.

    • I just wrote a fairly lengthy response and apparently disqus ate it so I will try again.
      Thank you for commenting Echar 🙂

    • I think you have made an excellent point of demonstrating how these techniques are used on a personal/microsmic level and I would offer that the very same tactics are utilized on a societal/macrocosmic level as well.

      I’d also like to add this recent article from Joe Atwill from MindControlExposed.com as food for thought.

      Thank you for sharing your perspective!

      • I appreciate the time you took to reply, however I respectfully express my dislike of Jan Irvin’s perspective. I could not find an article, and I refuse to download a 1G video from a source that I view as sketchy.

        I have done my own research into mind control, I have also worked sales. The last Irvin video I admittedly skimmed, utilized the too much information technique. Which of course was followed up by the “don’t trust me, do the research then”. This serves to place the person selling the idea as the authority, and little space to actually check up on the facts. His diagrams also created the illusion of connections. All this piqued my dishonest radar.

        If he really wanted to sell his ideas, it would behoove him to look more professional, smile more, keep his point/s simple, and ultimately make it a half truth.

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