Fox News host Tucker Carlson scorched General Mark Milley during his show over the weekend. Milley, who now faces criticism after a book revealed he may have staged a coup against President Trump, also tried to cover up the accidental deaths of a family in Afghanistan.
Biden’s White House attempted to kill an ISIS-K fighter three weeks ago but, as reports now confirmed, killed an aid worker and his family instead. Immediately after news broke that the aid worker and his children were killed the White House denied making the mistake. Now that their deaths have been confirmed, Biden’s administration was forced to admit what happened.
He characterized Milley as the poster boy for “the same kind of ‘Intelligence’ that led us to believe that German-educated Saudis would never fly airplanes into the World Trade Center.”
“If you fire Mark Milley for killing a bunch of kids unintentionally and then lying about it, maybe the accountability chain will start,” he said. “Maybe they don’t want to fire whoever left hundreds of American citizens behind in Afghanistan and lied about that.”
During the segment Carlson outlined both Biden and Milley’s incompetence:
So the first of Milley’s coordinated attacks against ISIS-K arrived three weeks ago. It was August 29th. That was just days after 13 American servicemen were killed in a bombing at the Kabul Airport, a date you remember well.
At the time, even Democrats were pointing out the obvious, Joe Biden is senile and totally incompetent. So, the administration at that moment desperately needed something to prove they are not senile and incompetent, they are instead decisive and strong. And what better way to do that than to kill people.
So that day, the U.S. military bombed a white Toyota in a residential complex not far from the Kabul Airport. The White House touted that strike as a demonstration of our over the horizon military capabilities in Afghanistan, particularly against ISIS-K.
“This strike was taken in the earnest belief that it would prevent an imminent threat to forces at the airport,” Gen. Frank McKenzie, head of U.S. Central Command, told reporters Friday. “Our investigation now concludes that the strike was a tragic mistake.”