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First off the plane was Marine Corporal Matt Bradford, returning to the place that has haunted him the last four years.
Matt Bradford: I wake up in the middle of the night and can't go back to sleep, because I keep thinking about, you know, getting blown up, laying there on the ground. Matt Bradford returns home, eager to start a new chapter of his life despite severe injuries. He was 20 then, inspired to join the corps by 9/11. I jokingly say, "I had 10 really good months and one really bad day." Salau blames himself for leading his patrol into an ambush and, like a lot of soldiers and Marines we've talked to, he feels guilty about leaving his men when he was medevaced out of Iraq.
Iraq's first formal LGBT rights group, Ira Queer, was founded in March 2015 to support emerging LGBT communities in the Iraq and Kurdistan region.
"A project like this is meant to establish a dialogue about surveillance." The project is called "The 3rd I," and will make use of the posterior camera by taking a snap-shot photographs each minute of Bilal's everyday activities for one year, he said.It could lead to losing the opportunity to continue your education if you are in school.(CNN) -- Some students joke that their teachers have eyes in the backs of their heads.They'd been wounded years ago and several were civilians now.But for one week, in Operation Proper Exit, they were proper soldiers and Marines again."At the same time I wanted to capture everyday mundane images." But the project has also raised privacy questions about the constant presence of cameras in a classroom.University authorities have tried to allay those concerns by requiring a cover over the lens while Bilal is teaching on campus.We went along with the latest group of eight as they returned to the battlefield for what they call Operation Proper Exit.For most of them it had been a long time since they'd flown on a military transport or worn the uniform.A 2007 project called "Domestic Tension" allowed virtual users to fire paintballs at him for an exhibit that prompted The Chicago Tribune to name Bilal artist of the year, calling it "one of the sharpest works of political art to be seen in a long time." Bilal has said that he wants his artwork to examine broader ideas and realities."I see myself as a mirror reflecting some of the social conditions that we ignore," he said.