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With international concern mounting over the safety of the civilians, the Sri Lankan Army designated a series of “no-fire zones” and told civilians to assemble there.It then shelled those zones repeatedly, while issuing denials that it was doing so and forbidding journalists access to the area. By mid-April, the Tamil rebels and the civilians were trapped on a bloody stretch of beach about a mile long.The mobile-phone video clip shows a pair of soldiers pushing a naked, blindfolded man into the frame. One soldier, dressed in the uniform of the Sri Lankan Army, forces him into a sitting position on the ground, kicks him in the back, and steps out of the way as the other soldier comes forward and shoots him in the back of the head. Off camera, the shooter can be heard laughing giddily and exclaiming, “It’s like he jumped!” The soldiers kill two other men in similar fashion, and then dispatch a number of wounded prisoners.Hemmed in by the sea, a lagoon, and a hundred thousand government soldiers, they were all but helpless, as the Army kept up a barrage of fire from gunboats, aircraft, and field artillery.On April 21st, the Army broke through the Tigers’ defenses, creating a chaotic corridor that, over several days, allowed nearly two hundred thousand famished and wounded civilians to flee into its custody.
Suspicious that the diplomats also wanted to save the Tiger leaders, the government ignored them.
There were explosions, and people were crying and saying, ‘Help us.’ ”At dawn, the pastor said he “felt courage” and decided to go out and confront the soldiers. One soldier said, in Sinhala—I understand a little—‘We have orders to shoot everyone.’ We were shouting for them not to shoot.” After a tense standoff, the pastor was strip-searched, along with the children, and then allowed to collect his belongings from the bunker. The same soldier who hit him stuck his fingers in the wounds of the young men with us who had been injured.”After another strip search and a long interrogation, the pastors were reunited with the children and put in a detention camp.
“I went with another pastor and a white flag,” he said. “A pastor came behind me, but he was punched in the chest by a soldier. When I asked the pastor how the experience had affected him, he said, “It is in my mind.
The next day, a Tiger spokesman posted a statement on the organization’s Web site: “This battle has reached its bitter end. The next morning, a young man in their group was fatally shot as he defecated outside. “Two or three of us went out with several children, and we took white flags, as the brigadier had suggested,” the pastor recalled. We crawled back to the bunker, and then they fired at the bunker.
“But as we approached they said, ‘Don’t come,’ and fired guns in the air.” The soldiers had been told there could be suicide bombers among the last Tigers, and in fact several insurgents blew themselves up in the midst of civilian refugees turning themselves in to the Army. The whole night, I could hear the Army throwing grenades in the bunkers near us.N.’s special envoy to Sri Lanka and Marie Colvin, a correspondent for the Sunday of London, whom the Tamil leaders had asked to be their intermediary. In an address to Parliament on May 19th, Rajapaksa declared a national holiday. After the war, Rajapaksa’s government adopted a posture of triumphalism at home and defensive resentment of the outrage that the carnage had caused abroad. Sri Lanka’s High Commissioner in London complained to me that his country was being unfairly singled out: “Colombia has been contaminating the world for years with its cocaine, and now Somalia is with its piracy. In military circles around the world, the “Sri Lanka option” for counter-insurgency was discussed with admiration.