“This will be the last war,” one of the soldiers said, looking at the group of marines.
The others nodded.
“We’ll make sure we do it right,” another said.
It was a chilling image, but one that echoed the last time a US Marine Corps unit had to face off against an enemy unit from the same country.
That was in 2007, when two US Marines and three Afghan policemen were captured by an Al Qaeda group.
After being tortured by the group’s members, one of them was able to give an account of the events leading up to the raid, and the second was able make an accurate estimate of the number of Taliban fighters in his unit.
The Marine Corps’ response to the capture of those men was brutal and brutal.
The troops who were captured were sent to Guantanamo Bay.
The rest of them were sent into the jungle, where they spent the next four years.
Those men who survived those years were sent back to Afghanistan, where, thanks to an overwhelming military effort, the Taliban were defeated and the country was able recover.
In a similar vein, the Marines’ current battle with ISIS in Iraq will likely be fought out in the deserts of Iraq, not the cities of the West.
The current campaign against ISIS is being conducted in Iraq, but it’s being done by American troops in a very different part of the world.
While the Americans are using the most advanced equipment in the world, they are fighting against the very people who once held that land.
They’re fighting people from the ISIS stronghold in Raqqa, Syria, in the same place the Marines captured the men in 2007.
It’s a war that has been taking place for months in Syria and Iraq, and it’s likely to continue until the end of the month, when it will be finally decided.
The U.S. is preparing for a long war in Syria, with more than 10,000 American troops already on the ground, with some 10,500 more.
As we’ve reported, the United States is also sending in thousands of special operations troops to fight ISIS.
And the Americans’ latest strategy has already begun to pay off.
As the fighting continues in Syria over the next two months, it’s going to be fascinating to see how the United State manages to maintain its own momentum.
In the coming months, we’ll be learning more about how American troops will be fighting ISIS, but we’re not going to get to know those fighting the same enemy we’re fighting.
That enemy is the Taliban.
It may not be ISIS, or even ISIS’s affiliates, but the Taliban still holds territory in Afghanistan, Pakistan, and Pakistan itself.
In addition to holding territory in the areas where the U., NATO, and others have been waging war against ISIS for the last two years, the Afghan Taliban now controls much of eastern Afghanistan, as well.
It also controls the country’s northern border, and many of its members have taken up arms to fight against the U, NATO and other foreign fighters in Afghanistan.
The Taliban is still a very dangerous and volatile organization, but this is one of those times that you need to take your eyes off the ball and just concentrate on what’s really going on.
There is no denying the fact that ISIS is an extremely dangerous organization.
The Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIS) is the most dangerous group in the region right now, and that’s largely because it’s still fighting the U., NATO, the Russian Federation, and other groups that are trying to destroy the group and its ideology.
As a result, the group is being used to justify the current war in Iraq.
As I’ve said many times, ISIS has a lot of credibility and has a large following among the people it wants to conquer.
But ISIS’ popularity has dwindled in the last few years because it has lost all of its former members.
The group was once considered to be the most feared terrorist group in history, and when the U and its allies invaded Iraq, it was quickly transformed into the most marginalized and least threatening of all of them.
But now, ISIS is the only group in Iraq that has a clear leader and a clear strategy to defeat the United Kingdom and its coalition partners.
In that sense, ISIS now has a very clear goal in Iraq and Syria.
The Americans don’t want to lose ISIS because they want to preserve their own territory.
They want to win ISIS because ISIS is their enemy and they want it to lose.
The United States wants ISIS to lose because they have no alternative but to wage a long, drawn-out and bloody war against it.
The question now is how long will it take before we know who’s actually fighting who?