Calls for inquiry after inquest into solider's death in 'friendly fire' From The Argus "There was mention in the oakley polarized sunglasses lead up to and during the recent inquest of holding a Service Inquiry, which I think should now be undertaken by the MoD to show they are dedicated to the families of servicemen and women and to respect the fact that this case was mishandled.
"It is possible that if an inquiry is held that the family will also be involved in the process." An inquest into the death of L/Cpl Brynin found that L/Cpl of Horse Mark Kelly "did not take sufficient care and fired in rapid succession" while resting his gun on the helmet of a fellow soldier. The initial inquest into his death was held in March 2016 and was adjourned at Chichester Coroner's Court amid concerns it may have been a homicide. As part of a narrative verdict, West Sussex senior coroner Penelope Schofield ruled out an unlawful killing and said that after the inquest she would ray ban be writing a "letter of concern" to the MoD about how they managed the oakley sunglasses uk Brynin family. Ms Schofield said: "There appeared to have been a complete lack of empathy and the family has been let down." Efrem Brynin, L/Cpl Brynin's father, slammed the MoD by saying that they showed no empathy and sought to excuse themselves of any wrongdoing. "The family have been through the muck. When you lose a son as they did in such a way he died it leaves a very bitter taste and a big hole in the family. "You would think that they would have a very slick operation in dealing with bereaved families and it has been a mess throughout. "There is a lot of room for the MoD to change how it manages these sorts of cases and they must learn to deal with family relations in a much more personal and empathic way in future. "If they can't do this I do not see why the parents of deceased soldiers should have to struggle to get the truth out of the organisations that their children fight to protect." An MoD spokesman said: "Our thoughts remain with Lance Corporal Brynin's family and friends at this difficult time. His death was a great loss to them and as a highly professional soldier with a long career ahead of him, a great loss to the Army as well. "We will now study the coroner's findings and will need time to consider them fully. "Until then we can't really formulate a response to specific criticisms and it wouldn't be fair for me to do oakley sale off so." The MoD will provide ongoing support to the family through their visiting officer (VO), who usually telephones the Brynins and continues to visit them at their home in Pulborough. The Brynin family's long search for answers about their son's death, after he was shot by Lance Corporal of Horse Mark Kelly, has come to an end after a recent inquest did not rule the incident as an unlawful killing. L/Cpl James Brynin, 22, from Shoreham, signed up to the Armed Forces in February 2011 and died in October 2013 while carrying out intelligence work on the Taliban. He was part of a troop carrying out intelligence work in the Kakaran area, north east of Lashkar Gah. A spokesman for the Ministry of Defence said his unit deployed from Camp Bastion into Nahr e Saraj in Helmand Province to counter an "imminent threat" to both Afghans and ISAF (International Security Assistance Force) personnel. After coming under enemy attack, L/CoH of Horse Mark Kelly fired in the wrong direction and shot his fellow soldier. L/Cpl Brynin died at the scene after receiving immediate medical assistance from his colleagues. His body was repatriated to England on October 22, 2013, passing through Carterton where his mother, Sharon Brynin, paid tribute. In a tribute at the time, L/Cpl Brynin's family said: "Heart of a lion, we will always stand strong for you.
The first inquest into his death was held in March 2016 and was adjourned at Chichester Coroner's Court under Rule 25(4) of the Coroners and Justice Act 2015, amid concerns the incident may have been a homicide. It rule states: "A coroner must adjourn an inquest and notify the Director of Public Prosecutions, if during the course of the inquest, it appears to the coroner that the death of the deceased is likely to have been due to a homicide offence and that a person may be charged in relation to the offence." During the hearing, L/CoH Mark Kelly turned to apologise to the Brynin family and said he was "terribly sorry".
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