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President Trump reviews cases of former US officials charged with assassination of suspected bomber manufacturers

President Trump tweeted Sunday mornings that he will review the case of a former American army-green carrier who has been charged with the assassination of a suspected Taliban machine, suggesting that the president may consider granting forgiveness.The allegations against Major Matthew Golsteyn, announced last week of the US Army Special Operations Command, follow several investigations about his role in the death of an Afghan man in 201"Major Matthew Golsteyn's immediate commander has determined that there is sufficient evidence to guarantee the preference of fees against him, "says Lt. Col. Loren Bymer, a spokesman for the USSR Special Operations Command, in a statement last week.Golsteyn has been accused of preventive murder, a charge that could lead to death penalty if he is convicted.Army Criminal Investigation Command's first Golsteyn survey began after he admitted in a 2011 CIA interview that he had killed the man he suspected to be a bomb maker. The investigators did not decide that Golsteyn had killed the man, but the acquisition resulted in Golsteyn losing a hero Silver Star that he had earned during his deployment.A later review of the alleged assassination of an Army Review Board resulted in Golsteyn leaving the Army 2015 with a general discharge.The Army investigation of the alleged event was triggered after Golsteyn's October 2016 appearance at Fox News, where he said he had killed the man during his deployment.

President Trump tweeted Sunday mornings that he will review the case of a former American army-green carrier who has been charged with the assassination of a suspected Taliban machine, suggesting that the president may consider granting forgiveness.

The allegations against Major Matthew Golsteyn, announced last week of the US Army Special Operations Command, follow several investigations about his role in the death of an Afghan man in 201

“Major Matthew Golsteyn’s immediate commander has determined that there is sufficient evidence to guarantee the preference of fees against him, “says Lt. Col. Loren Bymer, a spokesman for the USSR Special Operations Command, in a statement last week.

Golsteyn has been accused of preventive murder, a charge that could lead to death penalty if he is convicted.

Army Criminal Investigation Command’s first Golsteyn survey began after he admitted in a 2011 CIA interview that he had killed the man he suspected to be a bomb maker. The investigators did not decide that Golsteyn had killed the man, but the acquisition resulted in Golsteyn losing a hero Silver Star that he had earned during his deployment.

A later review of the alleged assassination of an Army Review Board resulted in Golsteyn leaving the Army 2015 with a general discharge.

The Army investigation of the alleged event was triggered after Golsteyn’s October 2016 appearance at Fox News, where he said he had killed the man during his deployment.

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