by Pamela Williams
I woke up to this, and I thought I was having a lucid nightmare.
— Hillary Clinton Fans (@fans_clinton) January 29, 2017
1. You and Obama entered Libya, toppled Muammar Qaddafi, and he died a brutal and unnecessary death. Your famous words were as you laughed, “WE CAME, WE SAW, HE DIED.”
2. Hillary, you are a most unusual woman, as most women could not laugh at such a brutal death. However, you were giddy just thinking about what would follow his death and takeover of Libya. You would get all his gold, and he had a lot of gold. Thus, you destroyed a country and started a refugee problem.
3. Hillary, you then decided to topple Syria. You and Obama repeatedly said: “Assad must go.” You and Sid Blumenthal put your “moderate rebel army” together from the Muslim Brotherhood, spent millions training them, arming them, and they started to uproot the Syrian people.
4. Obama bombed, and you handled the arms and sarin gas attacks which killed and again uprooted the Syrian people. All these people had to move and spread out.
5. You and Obama provided ISIS with arms and American tanks, thus, giving ISIS the ability to kill the Syrian people; thus, those who survived were pushed out of their Country.
6. Obama began bringing all those people to the United States. Germany accepted them, and pretty much all of Europe was destroyed by too many refugees taking over, raping, and refusing to follow the rule of law.
7. NOW, here in the United States President Trump is trying to prevent our Country from being invaded, pillaged, and bankrupt due to the Syrian refugee problem! Plus, he is trying to prevent terrorist attacks from killing the American people! THIS IS YOUR FAULT, HILLARY. THIS IS OBAMA’S FAULT. AND YOU HAVE THE GALL TO SAY, “THIS IS NOT WHO WE ARE!”
Hillary, you are either delusional, or your memory is fogged by all the horrific acts you have done to the United States of America. You are a traitor, and I pray everyday you get what you deserve. I would not trade places with you for all the gold in the world.
The tweet came amid backlash over Trump’s order handed down Friday that bars Syrian refugees indefinitely and halts the resettlement of all refugees for four months as the administration reviews its vetting process.
The order also denies entry for 90 days for individuals from seven Muslim-majority countries: Iraq, Iran, Somalia, Sudan, Syria, Libya and
Her conviction would be critical in persuading Mr. Obama to join allies in bombing Colonel Qaddafi’s forces. In fact, Mr. Obama’s defense secretary, Robert M. Gates, would later say that in a “51-49” decision, it was Mrs. Clinton’s support that put the ambivalent president over the line.
The consequences would be more far-reaching than anyone imagined, leaving Libya a failed state and a terrorist haven, a place where the direst answers to Mrs. Clinton’s questions have come to pass.
This is the story of how a woman whose Senate vote for the Iraq war may have doomed her first presidential campaign nonetheless doubled down and pushed for military action in another Muslim country. As she once again seeks the White House, campaigning in part on her experience as the nation’s chief diplomat, an examination of the intervention she championed shows her at what was arguably her moment of greatest influence as secretary of state. It is a working portrait rich with evidence of what kind of president she might be, and especially of her expansive approach to the signal foreign-policy conundrum of today: whether, when and how the United States should wield its military power in Syria and elsewhere in the Middle East.
On the campaign trail and in relentless congressional investigations, Republican critics have used a singular tragedy, the Sept. 11, 2012, terrorist attack on the American diplomatic complex in Benghazi, which killed Ambassador J. Christopher Stevens and three other Americans, as a hammer against the former secretary of state. And while attempts to pin blame on Mrs. Clinton have largely been frustrated, her rival for the Democratic presidential nomination, Senator Bernie Sanders of Vermont, has seized on her role in the larger narrative of the Libyan intervention; during a recent debate, he said he feared that “Secretary Clinton is too much into regime change.”
President Obama has called failing to do more in Libya his biggest foreign policy lesson. And Gérard Araud, the French ambassador to the United Nations during the revolution, is deeply troubled by the aftermath of the 2011 intervention: the Islamic State only “300 miles from Europe,” a refugee crisis that “is a human tragedy as well as a political one” and the destabilization of much of West Africa.