Нам не известно когда родился Константин Казаков. Он был рожден в городе Москва. Также, мы выяснили, что сейчас он проживает в городе Москва, Россия. Константин не интересуется политикой. В своих религиозных взглядах он указал: "Православие".
Скрытые друзья пользователя:
Скрытые друзья еще не проверялись.
Вот, что рассказывает Константин о себе:
FOR anyone with a penchant for wading through impenetrable military-speak the extraordinary cache of more than 90,000 documents released by Wikileaks today is Christmas come early. But while this unvarnished heap of military intelligence adds a lot of colour to our understanding of the war in Afghanistan, the first headlines to have come streaming from the mess of it tell us little that we did not know already. As Andrew Exum, a guru within the counter-insurgency community, puts it sarcastically, it is well known that Pakistan's intelligence agency plays a vital role in helping insurgents. But these documents do not provide the ultimate smoking gun. If they did, America might presumably have reason to be gearing up for an invasion. And the Americans have for a long while been quite open, even boastful, about the huge amount of killing and capturing that their special-forces teams have been getting up to. This was greatly ramped up by General Stanley McChrystal—to the extent that there are often as many as 15 distinct missions run per night. And we have known for some time that NATO forces are culpable for many of the devastating accidents that befall civilians, including those struck down by aerial bombardments and by what are called "escalation of force" incidents at checkpoints: when soldiers open fire on vehicles whose drivers fail to heed their warnings. There are now, however, plenty more vivid and depressing examples, revealed in detail by the trove posted on Wikileaks. In military terms, the one copper-bottomed, never-known-before revelation is that insurgents have managed to get their hands on surface-to-air missiles (SAMs) and even used one to down a helicopter. At the time the world was told that the helicopter was taken down by a well-aimed rocket-propelled grenade. SAMs were first used in Afghanistan in the 1980s when the CIA handed out Stinger missiles to groups of mujahideen fighting the Russians. Whatever the manufacture of this new generation of surface-to-air missiles, they have not been nearly as deadly as their forerunners. If that were to change, it would pretty much wreck whatever (slim) chances at success the counter-insurgency campaign retains. It remains to be seen what the political effect of all this will be in Afghanistan. A spokesman says the government is "shocked". These disclosures, in particular those about the role of Pakistan's intelligence services, are anyway likely to fuel popular conspiracy fears that the American-led coalition, in turning a blind eye to its partner's machinations, must be pursuing a hidden agenda in Afghanistan.