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Prince Harry is a ‘shameless, drunken jackal’ killing innocent Afghans, says warlord

Prince Harry (Getty Images)


Prince Harry is a ‘shameless, drunken jackal’ killing innocent Afghans, says warlord


While serving as an attack helicopter pilot for NATO forces in Afghanistan, an Afghan rebel warlord branded Britain’s Prince Harry as a shameless, drunk “jackal” out to slaughter innocent Afghans.

Gulbuddin Hekmatyar, who is identified by the US as one of the world’s most wanted terrorists, launched the verbal assault while the Royal was in the war-torn country for Christmas.

The former Afghan Prime Minister and founder and leader of the Hizb-i-Islamia Party in Afghanistan, accused Britain of being drawn into the war to appease its American allies in an outspoken interview, saying Britain’s position in the conflict would be irrelevant after 2014.

In an interview with the Daily Telegraph, Hekmatyar described Queen Elizabeth’s 28-year-old grandson as a relic of colonial times.

“It seems that some British authorities still dream about the times of the 18th and 19th century and they want their ambassador to be treated like a viceroy and their prince to go out in uniform to hunt for human beings and play the Satanic role that they used to play in the past,” Hekmatyar said in translated remarks.

According to Hekmatyar, Harry is being ‘hunted’ by the Taliban and was forced to ‘find a hole to hide himself’ during one attack on a base.


The jihadist even vowed that they will be targeted and killed ever more fiercely until the British ‘invaders’ left in 2014.

According to Hekmatyar, “Britain dragged herself into this unjustified, useless but cruel conflict to please the White House.

“The British did not gain anything, instead they lost blood and treasure.

“They never had a positive role in Afghan affairs and they will not have any significance after 2014.

“I don’t understand how the British public accept their children being sent to certain death in order to please American generals.”

His comments were dismissed by the Ministry of Defense in the United Kingdom. A ministry spokesman said, “It is nonsense to suggest that any British pilot would be drunk in charge of their aircraft.”

He was responding to questions posed by the paper in a filmed video reply. According to the Daily Telegraph, Hekmatyar made the recording in an undisclosed location. His whereabouts have been unknown since he fled Afghanistan in the mid-1990s.

Harry was completing his second tour of service as a gunship co-pilot in Afghanistan for four months.


He said of Prince Harry, who was working as an Apache helicopter co-pilot gunner in Afghanistan, where he spent Christmas: “The British prince comes to Afghanistan to kill innocent Afghans while he is drunk.

‘He wants to hunt down Mujaheddin with his helicopter rockets without any shame.’

‘But he does not understand this simple fact that the hunting of Afghan lions and eagles is not that easy! Jackals cannot hunt lions.

While he became a hero to many Afghans when leading mujahideen rebels against the Soviet occupation of the Central Asian country in the 1980s, the US State Department describes Hekmatyar as a “terrorist” for backing attacks by Islamist Taleban and Al-Qaeda insurgents.

His Hizb-i-Islami, or Islamic Group, shares some of the Afghan Taleban’s anti-foreigner, anti-government objectives and tries to drive out international coalition forces.


After Harry’s return

Prince Harry talked candidly about the stresses and frustrations of being a royal who yearned for a life away from the spotlight.

He also exposed his contempt for certain members of the public, as well as his father’s daily reminders to act more like a member of the royal family.

The prince, who commands the army’s most advanced attack helicopter, said he shot on the Taliban while supporting ground forces and rescuing wounded Afghan and Nato soldiers. Insurgents may use his comments to incite anti-British feelings, but the prince claims he was just doing his job. He said that the helicopter was mostly used as a deterrent.

“If there’s people trying to do bad stuff to our guys, then we’ll take them out of the game, I suppose,” he said. “Take a life to save a life … the squadron’s been out here. Everyone’s fired a certain amount.”

He spoke about the difficulties of balancing his many positions in life. In the army, the prince was recognised as Captain Wales, and he explained his “three mes”. “One in the army, one socially in my own private time, and then one with the family and stuff like that. So there is a switch and I flick it when necessary.”

He acknowledged that his laddish behavior sometimes “let himself down” which he attributed to “probably being too much army, and not enough prince” but he also stated that he was entitled to privacy.

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