Wednesday, October 4, 2023

NYTimes: Biden’s Drone Retaliation Killed Innocent Aid Worker, 7 Kids

After allowing 13 US military service members to get killed due to his own negligence, President Joe Biden sought revenge by killing an innocent man and seven children, then boasting that it was an ISIS fighter plotting an attack.

Zemari Ahmadi, 43, was driving the 1996 Toyota Corolla hit by the Aug. 29 drone attack after having filled up water jugs to take to those in need during the relief effort following the suicide bombing near the Kabul airport.

The Biden administration—including the president himself—repeatedly claimed afterward that he had been a terrorist plotting another attack.

But in fact, the drone strike killed Ahmadi and nine other members of his family, including seven children, the Daily Mail reported.

The New York Times was first to break the story following an investigation.

The news broke on the eve of the 20th anniversary of the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks, during which Biden praised Islam as a peaceful religion during tone-deaf remarks at the former Ground Zero crash sites.

Officials had yet to confirm or acknowledge the bombshell on Saturday, but the news elicited reactions from Biden critics that he was guilty of war crimes.

Biden also was slammed by Gold Star families during the dignified transfer of coffins in late August.

Several accused him of checking his watch and insisting on speaking about his own son, Beau, rather than listen to their pain.

The Democrat president’s ratings were continuing to crater over the debacle, paired with reports of inflation exceeding 8%, continuously disappointing jobs numbers and several alarming overreaches that border on dictatorial in his attempts to control the coronavirus.

Only 53% of Americans are fully vaccinated, with many blacks and Hispanics among the vaccine hesitant.

However, Biden’s bullying rhetoric has done little to persuade skeptics that they should submit to the experimental shot, given the virus’s fatality rate of only about 1.7%.

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