Necklace. Alima wasn't the corpse burning inside the helicopter. The charred remains weren't the strong - willed and heroic friend I worked with for years. Her officer, hangar, and helicopter were always free of clutter and personal belongings. Habits formed from sergeant inspections during boot camp. This unicorn necklace was the only exception. It was clearly precious to her. In her homeland, it is a charm, a symbol of luck. I thought I had lost Alima once before, when a helicopter carrying Alima and Stone went down in Belarus. This time her luck ran out. - - Gabe Logan

Ceremonial engraving. This engraved monument described the Mt. St. Helens duty in the US Navy. By all outward and declared purposes, she was just a simple ammunition supply ship. Navy ships always travel within the safety of larger fleets, flanked and protected by the offensive ships they are there to re - supply. But the St. Helens had been traveling alone, and she paid the price. The US Nay names all their ammunition supply ships after famous mountains. I hope this one doesn't live up to its name. - - Gabe Logan

SMAW. The Warsingala used American weapons to shoot down Alima's helicopter. Some of the most valuable contraband on international black markets, SMAW's are terrorist favorites for the very fact they can destroy large aircraft with a single, lucky shot. They're still looting the St. Helens, and packing their own cargo holds full of more SMAW's. And these could easily be sold and used to bring down a commercial airliner. Cordell wants me to secure hold five, but I'm going to see that the Warsingala's lucky streak ends right now. - - Gabe Logan