Thursday, November 6, 2014

The Man Who Killed Osama Bin Laden Quits The SEALS To Sell His Story

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It has been revealed that Rob O'Neill is the Navy Seal who reportedly looked right into Osama Bin Laden eyes, and fired the three shots that killed America's #1 Public Enemy - the head of al Qaeda and inspiration behind the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks.

38 year old Rob O’Neill is speaking out now because he left the SEALS earlier than he should in hopes of making some financial gain from telling the world about his exploits.

According to DailyMail, Rob O'Neill has been on over 400 different combat missions, and has been decorated 52 times. However, after deciding to quit the SEALs after 16 years, instead of completing the stipulated 20-year service, he stands to lose some of his military benefits.

But Rob O'Neill is not fazed, he knows he will more than make up for this by selling details of some of the combat missions he took part in.

Rob O’Neill will be on Fox News next week, in a special segment called, ‘The Man Who Killed Osama bin Laden.’ He will be speaking about his training, and will give details about the mission that lead to Bin Laden’s death.

Some of the blame has to go the media, Hollywood and the book publishers who sensationalize these stories and have made being an Ex-Military with stories to tell a very lucrative business venture.

Hollywood has already created movies based on the famous missions of SEAL Team Six including, Captain Phillips, Lone Survivor, and Zero Dark Thirty, of which O'Neill was a former member.

Some of his former team members made money by sharing information to these movies.

Another former member Matt Bissonnette using the pseudonym “Mark Owen”, also made millions from a book, "No Easy Day" that chronicled the daring May 2011 raid by SEAL Team 6 in Pakistan that resulted in the killing of

It's no surprise that some of other Navy SEALS are not happy with these outed SEALS who are busy making money off the back of team efforts that led to the death of some of their comrades.

Michael Magaraci and Brian Losey wrote a letter which slams these sellouts:

“Violators of our Ethos are neither Teammates in good standing, nor Teammates who represent Naval Special Warfare.

A critical tenant of our Ethos is ‘I do not advertise the nature of my work, nor seek recognition for my actions.

We do not abide willful or selfish disregard for our core values in return for public notoriety and financial gain, which only diminishes otherwise honorable service, courage and sacrifice.

Classified information is protected by law.

All members exposed to classified information have a duty obligation to protect this information, regardless of what may be reflected in the media, accurately or otherwise.

We will actively seek judicial consequence for members who willfully violate the law, and place our Teammates, our Families, and potential future operations at risk.”

Where do you stand on ex-military officers deciding to make money from speaking about their exploits or releasing classified information?

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