Trump responds

Click image to see it:


His Tweets are, here

And his response to Romney’s Tweet is:

30 Comments on Trump responds

  1. Once again Trump has a point that no one dares say….McCain lost 4 planes under his command (one pilot error, one flameout on landing (questionable), one burned out from underneath him on the flight deck (in no way his fault) and the plane he had shot down). He also was clowning around while flying over Spain and cut some power lines.

    Any other pilot other than an Admiral’s son would have lost his wings.

  2. “McCain’s flying privileges were virtually irrevocable ā€” and he knew it. On one of his runs at McCain Field, when ground control put him in a holding pattern, the lieutenant commander once again pulled his family’s rank. “Let me land,” McCain demanded over his radio, “or I’ll take my field and go home!””

  3. McStain is the “crazies” and needs to just disappear, to never be heard from again. Chris Kyle was a war hero, Audie Murphy was a war hero, Alvin York was a war hero McStain was a POW and an Admiral’s son.

  4. If McCain was a hero, it was a long, long time ago. What has he done lately that’s been heroic, or even just slightly helpful? Answer: nothing. It is time for him to quit playing the hero card.

  5. Given his dues, John McCain, like John Glenn,…….was. a good soldier but a lousy politician! John Kerry was lousy at both!!

  6. I love Trumps strategy of throwing out a “random fresh meat comment” Something sensational or “insulting”. Baiting and waiting……then explaining. Massively disrespectful of McCain to call his own constituents crazies…..


    “There is far too much of this emotional patriotism which gushes without thought over propaganda that “whoever wore the uniform was a hero” or “whoever was a POW was a patriot”. So that means a traitor like Beau Bergdahl is a hero when Americans were being killed in action and that John McCain who collaborated with the enemy while Americans were tortured, are all heroes and patriots too.

    Traitors and Collaborators used to be hung.”

  8. Both McCain and Trump shoot from the hip too quickly, and too often, saying thing that sound horrible and requiring follow-up. Entertaining (if you think having a politician calling his constituents crazy is entertaining), but causes me to think not presidential.

  9. Nothing wrong in what Trump has said. Everything he said is the truth. When the truth hits them, they start foaming at the mouth because they can’t say anything in return. Well they can, but they just attack him personally. They can’t win the argument.

  10. His dad was relieved for incompetence.

    Sen. McCain did his time, served honorably, and became a thieving political whore.

  11. per wikipedia…By war’s end in August 1945, the stress of combat operations had worn McCain down to a weight of only 100 pounds. He requested home leave to recuperate but Halsey insisted that he be present at the Japanese surrender ceremony in Tokyo Bay on September 2, 1945. Departing immediately after the ceremony, McCain died just four days later of a heart attack at his home in Coronado, California, on September 6, 1945. His death was front page news.[1] McCain Sr. was buried at Arlington National Cemetery.

  12. Say what you want about Trump, but I for one sure appreciate him stirring the pot right now. This is much better than the beauty pageants the elite had planned by throwing a wrench in the works and we get a clearer and faster picture of the candidates. Those quick to denounce Trump’s comments without so much an effort to understand them are more republican appeasers. Last election cycle there was much gnashing of teeth and wailing for a forceful candidate who would take the battle to the libs and use their methods against them. Say what you will of Trump, but he is THAT candidate.

  13. Yeah, McCain literally had his brains scrambled at the Hanoi Hilton. In his case, the apple didn’t fall close to the tree, or even in the same orchard, as his quite amazing father.

  14. I met the man in 1977, before he died in the early 1980s. We were touring the museum at RAF Hendon, and he was there with a group of young RAF officers.

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