Aussie attack not u룰렛p to scratch, says US secretary of state
Australia on Sunday refused to be drawn into an angry row over an offensive drill that it says showed inadequate intelligence in the hunt for terrorists after reports that six women suffered horrific sexual abuse.
The American defence department’s chief of defence staff, General Martin Dempsey, was quoted by Australian broadcaster ABC as saying US military leaders had been “very clear on the threat” posed by Is제천출장마사지lamic State.
The report quoted a retired director of the National Counter Terrorism Centre, Brig Gen David Irvine, as saying the Australians’ actions were akin to “battering of pigs”.
The United States said the report’s credibility would be put under “serious question”.
A spokesman for Defence Minister Marise Payne told ABC that Australian forces should have known about the risks of the practice before undertaking it in October last year.
“We didn’t have intelligence that would enable us to conduct it, and that means there are real serious questions to raise and concerns to be looked into on the way forward about that,” he said.
He claimed a full audit of the program was not needed. “There was an unplanned raid which was followed up with a full forensic report from the military,” he said.
“They came clean on why that was and they confirmed that in fact this was happening. So it was a mistake that happened.”
However, Australian army officials defended their decision to undertake the raid, saying예스 카지노 women suffered from “severe” sexual abuse and that the women did not know what the drills were about.
Women were also warned not to report sexual assault to police, as did one woman who was forced to participate in the drill, ABC news reported on Sunday.
The military’s general counsel, James Leach, told ABC on Sunday he “didn’t believe the women were in danger, the women were telling the truth and the truth is coming to light.”
The women had been told to go on the operation as part of the program “for the sake of learning” and “because of training conditions, there are some basic reasons to do it”, he said.
There were “absolutely no indications of military training conditions” that made such a training process viable, he said.
“We would have done a better job if the women had actually gone to the military, went on to the hospital and told the truth about what had happened and of the procedures that they had to follow to deal with that.”
An army official said an internal review ha