Just go over Milley’s unsent letter a few more times and be honest with yourself: If you were a high school English teacher grading this as an assignment, could you give it an A, or even a B+?https://t.co/RDpdS0YJLH
— Darren J. Beattie 🌐 (@DarrenJBeattie) August 11, 2022
(Tony Sifert, Headline USA) General Mark Milley’s embarrassing teenage-girl-weeping-into-her-diary “resignation” letter — never sent to President Donald Trump — has been graded at a 7-8th writing level, according to a grading software test run by Revolver News.
We learn that poor "General" Milley is barely even literate!
A low-IQ square faced idiot who was born to take orders
— Darren J. Beattie 🌐 (@DarrenJBeattie) August 8, 2022
The Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff — a serious man in a serious job — decided it was a good idea to give a copy of this purported resignation letter to New Yorker reporters Susan B. Glasser and Peter Baker, who printed it in full in their melodramatic piece detailing how a heroic Milley undermined the sitting President of the United States allegedly because of the latter’s “increasingly erratic behavior.”
“It is my belief that you were doing great and irreparable harm to my country . . . using the military to create fear in the minds of the people,” Milley wrote, as he audibly sobbed.
Growing increasingly strident, Milley went on to offer his middle-school level reading of the United States Constitution that he had sworn to uphold.
“Embodied within that Constitution is the idea that says that all men and women are created equal,” Milley wrote. “All men and women are created equal, no matter who you are, whether you are white or Black, Asian, Indian, no matter the color of your skin, no matter if you’re gay, straight or something in between . . . what matters is we’re Americans.”
Noting that “the letter is littered with traces of borderline illiteracy,” Darren Beattie at Revolver decided to run the letter through various grading softwares and found that Milley’s letter was written at a 7th or 8th grade level.
“And remember, this is a letter that Milley considered sending to the President of the United States,” Beattie wrote. “According to the New Yorker, that lump of textual goo was his favorite version among multiple drafts, which he spent several days working on.”