LOL. It's really all that simple for you lot. You focus on the last ten seconds of the mission and expect the blame to be all there (implying that I was somehow blaming the winchman, which I wasn't, in opposition to you lot blaming the commander).Professionals rely on their training - clear precise language - for communication even in stressful situations. They don’t rely on emotion, “tone of voice” etc. There are good reasons for that.
Only someone who has never held a critical position in a professional team could conclude that the winch-man’s “lack of urgency” is somehow to blame.
If it was that simple, then there would be no need for a final report. All the information about the final ten seconds is there in black and white. I'd be fairly confident that the final report will identify a number of issues that came into play long before the final minutes of the mission, and I'd be fairly sure as well that they won't conclude that the commander ignored the winchman, or that much if any blame can be attributed in the final 10-20 seconds of it.