U.S.MILITARY SUICIDE RATE TOPS KILLED IN ACTION
Twenty-two veterans kill themselves every day. (7/7/2013)
On June 7, 2012 I saw a story (updated below the matrix) on the evening news that was shocking, and yet somehow understandable. The U.S. military suicide rate hit an all time high in 2012, with about one member dying this way each day. Our suicide death rate was higher than all our killed in action this year. Today, July 7, 2013, CNN is carrying a story about 22 veterans killing themselves every day. Also today Fox News is carryning another story about a female airman who killed herself. The cause for many suicides– undoubtedly too many tours, too much carnage witnessed over and over again. The problem is in the Torah Code, however it takes a large skip to find it in wrapped Torah (many computer passes through the 304,805 letters of Torah). The axis term is SUICIDE ARMY. At the same skip and just before it is HEMLOCK (poison). That’s the poison used by Socrates. Also on the same skip in a very small 125-letter matrix is OBAMA. Crossing his name is WAR. He owns it now. HEMLOCK (poison) was only found a-posteriori, but the odds against OBAMA being at a special case skip (+/-1 or the skip of the axis term) and WAR being in the open text on the matrix were about 55,497 to 1.
US Troop Suicides Surge to One a Day
Rate hits 10-year high even as combat eases
By Rob Quinn, Newser Staff
Jun 8, 2012 4:33 AM CDT
(Newser) – Military suicides have surged this year to reach their highest level in the last decade of war, despite the winding down of the conflict in Afghanistan, AP finds. The first 155 days of 2012 have seen 154 active-duty troops take their own lives, a rate just shy of one a day and a number that's about 50% more than have been killed in action in Afghanistan. The suicide rate is up 18% from last year. Many suicides are committed by troops who never deployed, but soldiers with multiple combat tours are more likely to kill themselves, according to Army data.
"It's a sign in general of the stress the Army has been under over the 10 years of war," says a retired Army brigadier general and practicing psychiatrist. "We've seen before that these signs show up even more dramatically when the fighting seems to go down and the Army is returning to garrison." He worries that despite efforts to encourage troubled troops to seek help, many commanders still don't grasp the nature of the problem