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  • Retired Marine Maj. Fred Galvin at his home in Overland Park, KS, on Wednesday, January 7, 2015. Galvin was the commander of Fox Company, 2nd MSOB, the first MARSOC unit to deploy to Afghanistan. (Mike Morones/Staff)

    Part 5: Now on the outside, betrayed Marines fight to recapture their stolen honor

  • From Left, Lt. Col. Scott Jack, military council, Maj. Fred Galvin, Fox company commander and Mark Warple, civilian counsel, arrive on Camp Lejeune on Tuesday, Jan. 8, 2007, for the second day of a court inquiry examining a March 4, 2007 incident in which Marines of Marine Special Operations, Fox Company are accused of opening fire on a crowded highway, killing as many as 19 civilians and wounding 50 others. (AP photo, Chuck Beckley)

    Part 4: Embattled Marine commandos came under fire - on the home front

  • Afghan officials stand Monday, March 5, 2007 in Nangarhar province, east of Kabul, Afghanistan, near the wreckage of the suicide bombing that targeted a US Marine convoy on Sunday, March 4, 2007. Afghan witnesses and gunshot victims said U.S. forces fired on civilians in cars and on foot along at least a six-mile stretch of road in Nangarhar province following a suicide attack against the military convoy. The U.S. military said militants also fired on American forces during the attack. (AP Photo/Rahamt Gul)

    Marine commandos survived this nightmare. No one believed their story

  • Unwanted and unsupported, the first Marine commandos were 'set up for failure'

  • Retired Marine Maj. Fred Galvin at his home in Overland Park, KS, on Wednesday, January 7, 2015. Galvin was the commander of Fox Company, 2nd MSOB, the first MARSOC unit to deploy to Afghanistan. (Mike Morones/Staff)

    The tragic betrayal of an elite Marine Corps commando unit

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