The unidentified US Navy Seal, who was Osama bin Laden’s killer in the Pakistani city of Abbottabad in May 2011, has expressed that he has been ignored by the US military and the federal government ever since his daring exploits in the clandestine US operation to execute Osama bin Laden, who was regarded by the US since September 2001 as terrorist number one. Osama bin Laden’s killer, now retired, has remarked to Esquire that he was the ultimate person to view Osama bin Laden alive on May 2, 2011. The US Navy Seal, identified only as The Shooter by Esquire, has asserted that he shot the al-Qaeda founder three times in the forehead.
The US Navy Seal in question was a member of Seal Team Six, which was provided with the responsibility of killing Osama bin Laden. The former commando has expressed to Esquire that Osama bin Laden was in his third-floor bedroom with one of his wives. The al-Qaeda terrorist attempted to catch an AK47 rifle when the US Navy Seal invaded his bedroom.
Subsequently, the US Navy Seal fired at Osama bin Laden three times in his forehead, which killed the al-Qaeda founder. Osama’s last breath, a reflex breath, before passing away, was seen by the US Navy Seal, as per his statement to Esquire.
‘The Shooter’ has remarked that he has obtained no pension or healthcare following his role in Osama bin Laden’s killing. The best security, presented to him, was a new identity. He was given the job of driving a beer truck in Milwaukee. The man rejected this job as he didn’t want to lose contact with his family and friends. The US Navy Seal has castigated the authorities for the shortage of their support, saying he expected them to install sensors outside his house. The US Navy Seal is jobless now, struggling to assist his wife and kids.
Apparently, as The Shooter quit the Navy before the official requirement of 20 years, he receives no pension. The Navy has remarked to MSNBC that it couldn’t substantiate the man’s version of events or his post-retirement treatment, but the Navy has said it takes seriously the security of its personnel. It takes seriously its duty to help sailors transition to civilian life.