A Reuters' report shows that leadership at the U.S. military’s medical college knew that John Henry Hagmann, a former Army doctor, injected medical students with hypnotic drugs, induced shock by withdrawing blood, and performed rectal exams in class. What’s more is that the college was aware of his unorthodox methods for more than 20 years.
Records reviewed by Reuters show that school officials knew of Hagmann’s teaching methods long before 2013, when the doctor was escorted off the Uniformed Services University in Maryland. The records include the university’s own investigation, which shows that three faculty members sat in on Hagmann’s course in 2012, but failed to alert their superiors to Hagmann’s practices, even after witnessing practices that the school has since banned. A former dean even tried to have Hagmann court-martialed in 1993 over similar allegations.
Hagmann has denied any wrongdoing and is expected to appeal the revocation of his license, which happened last month.
The Coast Guard is officially shit outta luck for a paycheck thanks to the government shutdown, which means that zero coasties have been paid to create some of the amazing memes being shared as a way to vent their frustration.
Vice President Mike Pence repeated President Donald Trump's claim that "ISIS has been defeated" in Syria on Wednesday just hours after several U.S. service members were killed by an ISIS suicide bomber in Manbij, Syria.
Soldiers, family and community gathered in Morehead City to render honors and witness the transfer and memorial of U.S. Army Sgt James Slape Nov. 9-11, 2018. Slape will hold a temporary resting place in Morehead City before ultimately moving to Arlington Cemetery. Slape supported Operations Resolute Support and Freedom Sentinel in Afghanistan. (U.S. Army National Guard Photo by Staff Sgt Leticia Samuels, North Carolina National Guard)
An ISIS suicide bomber killed four Americans in Manbij, Syria, on Wednesday.