Trump proved, over and over, to be unfit as Commander in Chief of military

Posted 17 April 2024 at 2:31 pm


Is Mr. Trump acting in the interest of the United States or in the interest of Russia?

Mr. Trump’s 2016 campaign accepted help from Russia. The Republican-controlled Senate investigation, (Select Committee on Intelligence on Russian Active Measures Campaign and Interference in the 2016 U.S. Elections), in 2020, determined that the Russian government disrupted an American election to benefit Mr. Trump.

Mr. Trump’s campaign manager, Paul Manafort, owed a Russian oligarch millions of dollars and he shared information with Konstantin Kilimnik, identified as a Russian intelligence officer.

Mr. Trump refused to allow U.S. reporters to cover a meeting in the Oval Office in 2017 but he did allow Russian state-run media to cover the event.

In Helsinki, Finland, Mr. Trump told the world that he took the word of Vladimir Putin over U.S. intelligence.

Mr. Trump shared classified intelligence with Russia in the Oval Office which put a close ally of the U.S. in harm’s way.

In 2018, President Trump saluted a North Korean General, (an ally of Russia), while he refused to visit the WW l grave site of American Heroes at Aisne-Marne American Cemetery in France. He called those heroes, “losers and suckers.”

Indeed, when U.S. troops were injured by an Iranian missile attack at Al Assad Air Base in Iraq, Mr. Trump dismissed those injuries as mere headaches, even though over a dozen soldiers were injured badly enough that they had to be flown to Germany for treatment. These soldiers were injured in the line of duty defending the U.S. Constitution, something Mr. Trump seems dismissive of.

The Veterans of Foreign Wars called for a Presidential apology, which never came. These are some of the ways Mr. Trump demonstrated, on a daily basis, how unfit he is to be Commander in Chief.

William Fine