A resigned superior has blamed Sovereign Harry for “betraying” his tactical family subsequent to “having destroyed his introduction to the world family”.
In his journal, the Duke of Sussex portrays killing 25 Taliban warriors in Afghanistan as “chess pieces removed the board”.
Ex-colonel Tim Collins said that was “not the way in which you act in the military”.
Ruler Harry gives insights concerning his experience as a helicopter pilot in Afghanistan in his journal Spare.
BBC News has gotten a duplicate of the book after it was placed at a bargain from the get-go in Spain.
In it, Sovereign Harry uncovers interestingly that he killed 25 foe warriors – which is totally conceivable after two visits in the Helmand area of the country.
“It was anything but a measurement that filled me with satisfaction however nor did it make me embarrassed,” he composes.
“At the point when I was dove into the intensity and disarray of fight, I didn’t ponder those as 25 individuals. You can’t kill individuals on the off chance that you consider them to be individuals.
“In truth, you can’t hurt individuals on the off chance that you consider them to be individuals. They were chess pieces removed the board, miscreants wiped out before they kill heroes.
“They prepared me to ‘other’ them and they prepared me well.”
Answering the ruler’s remarks, a senior Taliban pioneer Anas Haqqani tweeted: “Mr Harry! The ones you killed were not chess pieces, they were people; they had families who were hanging tight for their return…
“I don’t expect that the (Global Crook Court) will call you or the common freedoms activists will censure you, since they are hard of hearing and visually impaired for you.”
Ex-armed force official Col Richard Kemp, who was shipped off Kabul in 2003 to assume control over powers in Afghanistan, told the BBC it was uncommon yet he didn’t dislike Ruler Harry uncovering his kill number.
He said troopers discussed individuals they had killed or injured secretly, in some cases as “an approach to nearly de-pressurizing after a time of battle”.
On alluding to killed Taliban agitators as chess pieces, Col Kemp said such remarks could give “promulgation to the foe”.
He added the comments might have subverted Ruler Harry’s security and could incite individuals to get payback.
“They’re continuously hoping to radicalize individuals and to select individuals and we’ve previously perceived how the Taliban has exploited it,” he said.