Hero thread

Brody Ramirez
Brody Ramirez

Post Heroes ITT !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

All urls found in this thread:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JhAGHdxKS2E
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=t6klkfvqXe8
https://www.warbirdforum.com/japviet.htm
http://www.viet-studies.com/kinhte/Jennings_Dalat_46-75.htm
Brayden Brown
Brayden Brown

Unhappy the land that is in need of heroes.

Anthony Gonzalez
Anthony Gonzalez

heroes
You don't know how materialism works do you?

Angel Watson
Angel Watson

Naxalbari zindabad!

Benjamin Mitchell
Benjamin Mitchell

Oh god those poor Lee Enfields… Somebody put them out of their misery.

Juan Martinez
Juan Martinez

OC unfinished painting

Sebastian Thompson
Sebastian Thompson

Nice try FBI.

Mason Smith
Mason Smith

!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

Are you the guy from the OC thread?

David Hughes
David Hughes

Hitler was kind of a hero, his incompetence destroyed the fascist movement and turned half of Europe red. Also he killed Hitler.

Ethan Brown
Ethan Brown

Just lol on the alex jones

Ian Phillips
Ian Phillips

Ultimate redpill is when you realize Bill Hicks faked his own death and re-emerged as "Alex Jones", peddling the same anti-establishment narrative as before, except with a right-wing libertarian aesthetic, more appealing to the Average Joe than the hippie leftism of Bill Hicks' early days

There's also this:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JhAGHdxKS2E

Colton King
Colton King

Underrated post.

Colton Reed
Colton Reed

A faked death bought and paid for by the zionist cultural marxist overlords right?

Nolan Taylor
Nolan Taylor

I unironically admire MSG Benavidez and aspire to be as tough as him. I don't agree with the purpose of the war, but MSG Benavidez is just that impressive.

Master Sergeant, then Staff Sergeant, United States Army. Who distinguished himself by a series of daring and extremely glorious actions on 2 May 1968 while assigned to Detachment B-56, 5th Special Forces Group (Airborne). 1st Special Forces, Republic of Vietnam. On the morning of 2 May 1968, a 12-man Special Forces Reconnaissance Team was inserted by helicopters in a dense jungle area west of Loc Ninh, Vietnam to gather intelligence information about confirmed large-scale enemy activity. This area was controlled and routinely patrolled by the North Vietnamese Army. After a short period of time on the ground, the team met heavy enemy resistance and requested emergency extraction. 3 helicopters attempted extraction, but were unable to land due to intense enemy small arms and anti-aircraft fire. Sergeant Benavidez was at the Forward Operating Base in Loc Ninh monitoring the operation by radio when these helicopters returned to off-load wounded crew members and to assess aircraft damage. Sergeant Benavidez voluntarily boarded a returning aircraft to assist in another extraction attempt. Realizing that all the team members were either dead or wounded and unable to move to the pickup zone, he directed the aircraft to a nearby clearing where he jumped from the hovering helicopter, and ran approximately 75 meters under withering small arms fire to the crippled team. Prior to reaching the team's position he was wounded in his right leg, face and head. Despite these painful injuries he took charge, repositioning the team members and directing their fire to facilitate the landing of an extraction aircraft, and the loading of wounded and dead team members. He then threw smoke canisters to direct the aircraft to the team's position. Despite his severe wounds and under intense enemy fire, he carried and dragged half of the wounded team members to the awaiting aircraft. He then provided protective fire by running alongside the aircraft as it moved to pick up the remaining team members. As the enemy's fire intensified, he hurried to recover the body and classified documents on the dead team leader. When he reached the leader's body, Sergeant Benavidez was severely wounded by small arms fire in the abdomen and grenade fragments in his back. At nearly the same moment, the aircraft pilot was mortally wounded, and his helicopter crashed. Although in extremely critical condition due to his multiple wounds, Sergeant Benavidez secured the classified documents and made his way back to the wreckage, where he aided the wounded out of the overturned aircraft, and gathered the stunned survivors into a defensive perimeter. Under increasing enemy automatic weapons and grenade fire, he moved around the perimeter distributing water and ammunition to his weary men, reinstilling in them a will to live and fight. Facing a buildup of enemy opposition with a beleaguered team, Sergeant Benavidez mustered his strength, began calling in tactical air strikes and directed the fire from supporting gun ships to suppress the enemy's fire and so permit another extraction attempt. He was wounded again in his thigh by small arms fire while administering first aid to a wounded team member just before another extraction helicopter was able to land. His indomitable spirit kept him going as he began to ferry his comrades to the craft. On his second trip with the wounded, he was clubbed with additional wounds to his head and arms before killing his adversary. He then continued under devastating fire to carry the wounded to the helicopter. Upon reaching the aircraft, he spotted and killed 2 enemy soldiers who were rushing the craft from an angle that prevented the aircraft door gunner from firing upon them. With little strength remaining, he made one last trip to the perimeter to ensure that all classified material had been collected or destroyed, and to bring in the remaining wounded. Only then, in extremely serious condition from numerous wounds and loss of blood, did he allow himself to be pulled into the extraction aircraft. Sergeant Benavidez's gallant choice to voluntarily join his comrades who were in critical straits, to expose himself constantly to withering enemy fire, and his refusal to be stopped despite numerous severe wounds, saved the lives of at least 8 men. His fearless personal leadership, tenacious devotion to duty, and extremely valorous actions in the face of overwhelming odds were in keeping with the highest traditions of the military service, and reflect the utmost credit on him and the United States Army.

I think you should learn from any and all warriors, and MSG Benavidez is definitely one of them.

Xavier Price
Xavier Price

Indeed. Devotion and valor don't care about ideology. Even if a fascist is characterized by this, I'd still find him respectable

Cameron Walker
Cameron Walker

It reminds me of Letters From Iwo Jima, where despite the Japanese being obvious bad guys, you can still see that from their perspective they are fighting for their homes. For them the ideology or the geopolitics don’t really matter, all they knew was that American bombs were burning their homes to a crisp.

Michael Cook
Michael Cook

The part I left out is that they had him in a body bag. The only way he could communicate that he was alive was by spitting in doc's face, lol.

Dominic Nelson
Dominic Nelson

For me, there are no "good" or "bad" guys in war. Obviously, me being leftist, I fully support and think it was the right fight for the soviets to repel the german invaders, however, there's good and bad in all armies. It's not like every single soviet soldier was socialist, or every german soldier a fascist. Of course many germans commited war crimes against innocents, but so did the soviets, americans, british, etc. They weren't all bad, and many of them (germans) didn't even fight to spread nazism, imagine how many were conscripted and had no choice. I respect soldiers from all sides, despite the ideological motives of their leaders

Nathaniel Johnson
Nathaniel Johnson

Just waiting for someone to post Stalin so the cunt off can begin

Liam Anderson
Liam Anderson

I didn't even bother mentioning Stalin, because his hero status is self-evident.

Carter Gomez
Carter Gomez

Nope, fuck that dude. Nothing "impressive" or "heroic" about murdering peasants for Big Business. A truly impressive human being would realize the war was based on lies and refuse to participate in the slaughter.

Parker Stewart
Parker Stewart

Liking Mautists

Asher Martin
Asher Martin

STANDING… ON THE EDGE!!!

Joseph Peterson
Joseph Peterson

he doesn't understand that subjective factors still play an important and sometimes decisive role in history
what was the failed German revolution
lmao

Brody Jackson
Brody Jackson

Sankara was a true comrade.

I weep his death. May he rest in peace.

Josiah Bailey
Josiah Bailey

wtf i love vietnamese imperialism now

Cameron Nelson
Cameron Nelson

Forward ever, backward never!
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=t6klkfvqXe8

John Long
John Long

NVA weren't peasants, and I didn't say he was a hero. I said I admired him.

A truly impressive human being would realize the war was based on lies and refuse to participate in the slaughter.
MSG Benavidez signed up because he needed a job and volunteered for SF because it paid more. I'm not going to pretend he wasn't spooked as fuck, but please stop moralizing.

Samuel Brooks
Samuel Brooks

perhaps 5,000 Japanese stayed behind in Vietnam in the fall of 1945.
Famously able to subordinate the means to the end, the Communists naturally put them to use in their war against the French.
The first Japanese aid came in the form of arms: in the north, Vo Nguyen Giap equipped his troops with French weapons that the Japanese had issued to its puppet Indochinese Guard. Japanese weapons made their way into the black market soon after the surrender.
It wasn't long before Japanese soldiers and officers also became available: there was no immediate way home for these men, even if they wanted to go. They hadn't been defeated in the field; they couldn't understand why the Emperor had ended the war; they had nothing to greet them at home but shame and desolation. Many had Vietnamese wives or girlfriends.
When the war ended, they thought of themselves in the tradition of the ronin or leaderless samurai warriors. Like the ronin, they simply gravitated toward whatever employer was willing to hire them.
And the Viet Minh wanted them, the officers and NCOs particularly, as training cadres.
In Thai Nguyen province, the Japanese apparently ran an arms factory. In Hanoi, a western-educated Japanese scholar named Kiyoshi Komatsu directed the Viet Minh's "International Committee for the Aid and Support of the Government of the DRV."
In Quang Ngai, a Viet Minh officers' school had six Japanese officers on the faculty; in southern Trung Bo province, 36 out of 50 military instructors were Japanese.
Major Ishii Takuo, a young officer of the 55th Division in Burma, deserted in Cambodia in December 1945 with several comrades and made his way to Vietnam, where he became a colonel in the Viet Minh, provisional head of the Quang Ngai military academy, and later "chief advisor" to Communist guerrillas in the south.
The French identified eleven Japanese nurses and two doctors working for the Viet Minh in northern Vietnam in 1951.
"One of the results of the Japanese presence in the Viet Minh army was an increase in French losses at the beginning of the war," Goscha writes. During the first battles in the north, Japanese soldiers served in the front lines. In Hue in 1947, the French reported battling a Japanese assault force of 150 men. Also in 1947, Colonel Ishii helped set up an ambush that killed upwards of 70 French soldiers.
Koshiro Iwai led Vietnamese units into battle and led commando raids behind French lines; by 1949 he was a Viet Minh battalion deputy commander. Later he became a planner for the 174th Regiment, helping the Viet Minh to employ their newly acquired Chinese cannon.
"A handful would remain in Vietnam well into the 1970s,"
"Others would never return."
https://www.warbirdforum.com/japviet.htm

By all accounts, the Viet-Minh also walked away with scores of prisoners. A French survivor who managed to crawl to safety recounted seeing “thousands” of Viet-Minh assaulting the convoy, yelling in Vietnamese, but also in Japanese and in German.
http://www.viet-studies.com/kinhte/Jennings_Dalat_46-75.htm

Anthony Hughes
Anthony Hughes

This
I don't shed a tear for the revenge against Germany after WW2 but I'm not gonna pretend it was a good thing if I could get a Soviet victory with no war crimes I'd take it.

John Green
John Green

There should be more individual videos for Grenadian communist songs.

Adrian Stewart
Adrian Stewart

wasnt peron full reactionary in the 70s?

Joshua Cook
Joshua Cook

I wonder how many axis boys turned woke in vietnam and became comrades

Wyatt Reyes
Wyatt Reyes

Tom Hardy Max is anfem gang

Nolan Martin
Nolan Martin

FSA-allied.jpg

Elijah Cox
Elijah Cox

Jap volunteers in Indochina War
oh wow

I remember way over a decade ago, maybe before the Iraq War even, some guy living in the boonies here in Brazil named his son Saddam because he liked the sound of it, after hearing it way back during the Gulf War. At some point he wrote Saddam Hussein a letter to say this, and much to his surprise, in return he received a fucking gold watch with Hussein's stately figure on the face, along with a letter of gratitude.

Caleb Wright
Caleb Wright

Why does he wear the mask?

Jeremiah Rodriguez
Jeremiah Rodriguez

Nah the guy was actual mates with Allandre and apparently during the one meeting h had with Pinochet he thought he was a cunt.

Also the US overthrew him because he was too "lefty". I mean he was a third way socdem (not the blairite kind, the Huey Long king) but I guess he was alright.

Landon Collins
Landon Collins

filename: japanese wojak.png
come on, dude it's not any japanese it's fucking Mishima

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