Thank you, Mr Witness. Now, to the next page, page 21444, at the top of the page, line 1:
"Q. Now, after you received this response from Sunlight,
A. On that day, that morning, we went back to the front
line to settle the defensive problem, to make sure that the
defensive was well set on the front line, and when we came
back, we passed directly. We did not pass the night in
Pendembu any more and we went to Buedu. It was in Buedu
that we passed the night on that day.
The following day --"
And then another question is posed:
"Q. When you say 'we', who do you mean exactly?
A. Myself, Mosquito, and others. I was with Mosquito
directly as operator at that time.
Q. Now, how many people moved to Buedu? Who went - when
you went with Mosquito, aside from you and Mosquito, about
how many others were moving?
A. Well, we were - we had many vehicles, but in that
convoy, those of us who were going to Buedu, it was about
four vehicles that we used, about four vehicles that we
used to go to Buedu.
Q. And you said you passed the night in Buedu?
Q. Can you put a time frame on this now? Is it possible
for you to put a month and year?
A. That was early 1998.
Q. You spoke earlier of an ECOMOG intervention occurring
in Freetown. By the point you reached Buedu, about how
much time had passed between the ECOMOG intervention and
the time you reached Buedu? Can you approximate?
A. Well, it was in the same month. It was in the same
Q. Can you approximate how many days?"
And we go over to the next page:
"A. Because no, Freetown did not just fall and we went to
Buedu immediately, no. We were still in Kenema keeping the
defensive for about at least a week. We were still in
Kenema keeping the defensive. It was not just after
Freetown had fallen to ECOMOG that we left Kenema. We were
still keeping the defensive.
Q. Okay. You said you passed the night in Buedu. Then
A. The following day, I took off for Monrovia, together
Q. Who else was with you?
A. One Rashid Sandy was there; one Shabadu was present,
Shabadu, together with some other bodyguards of Mosquito.
There was a Sellay Duwor, Sellay.
Q. Who is - okay. Before I ask you about these
individuals, about how many - how did you - by what means
were you travelling?
A. We used about three vehicles to go, about three
vehicles or so, yes."
And then he says they were jeeps and vans. And he says he cannot give an approximate number and - but he says they were around 15, that is, the individuals who went. And then line 29, there is a question, which is:
"Q. Now, you mentioned Sam Bockarie of course, you
mentioned Rashid Sandy" - and we're over to page 21446 -
"and you mentioned Shabadu. Is there anybody else you
Q. Yes. Those of us who took off from Buedu, I have just
named a few of us, and along the way we met Jungle, one
Colonel Jungle who was one of the Liberian securities,
and all of us travelled together.
Q. Where did you meet Jungle?
A. In Voinjama, because on that day we met him in Voinjama
and we spent the whole day in Voinjama until late in the
evening. That was when we took off from Voinjama.
Q. You mentioned an individual called Shabadu. Who was
A. He was Mosquito's bodyguard commander at the time - or
at that time.
Q. Now, you also mentioned somebody called Sellay Duwor.
Who was that?
A. Sellay Duwor was a Liberian. At that time Sellay was
the overall signal commander.
Q. Overall signal commander for who?
A. For RUF/SL."
Now, let's pause there, Mr Witness. You follow what Daf was testifying to here? Daf was saying that they left Pendembu, did not spend the night, they went to Buedu, they spent the night. The next day they took off for Monrovia, about 15 of them, in about three vehicles. Daf, Sam Bockarie, Rashid Sandy, Shabadu, Sellay Duwor, referred to here as a Liberian, who was the overall signal commander for the RUF/SL, and on the way, in Voinjama, lo and behold, they met Jungle.
Now, Mr Witness, you told us when you testified that the first time Jungle was brought to Base 1 by Sampson was in late 1998. Do you recall that?