Hillary posts parody Kennedy letter mocking Trump
- Author: Sonia Alvarado Oct 23, 2019,
Oct 23, 2019, 11:13
Other Twitter users were eager to find parallels between Clinton's joke and email controversy the former secretary of state was embroiled in following the revelation that she had used a private server for official communication from 2009-2013, with 33,000 of her allegedly "personal" emails later being deleted. "You are really busting my nuts here". Khrushchev! You're the best!'
Trump's letter, with its simple language and blunt approach -not to mention its outright threat to destroy Turkey's economy - raised eyebrows.
Clinton's spoof pokes fun at a letter that Trump had sent to Turkish leader Recep Tayyip Erdogan earlier this month after announcing the withdrawal of USA troops from northern Syria. "Give you a jingle later".
The crisis broke in October 1962 after an American spy plane photographed nuclear missile sites being built by America's Cold War nemesis on the island of Cuba, according to the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum.
"History will look upon you favourably if you get this done the right and humane way", Trump said.
"Don't be a tough guy".
"I can't believe we all have to be alive during such a stupid time", another person, a Politico reporter, responded.
China criticizes Apple for app that tracks Hong Kong police
They were released on bail and ordered to abide by a curfew and not leave Hong Kong , according to RTHK. Mrs Lam said protests were severely damaging Hong Kong's economy, Reuters reported .
So he sent a letter with a loose and informal tone, not unlike the fake one Clinton shared.
The letter originally appeared on Jimmy Kimmel Live.
Sources close to Erdogan told BBC News that the Turkish leader "thoroughly rejected" the letter and chucked it away "in the bin".
Democrat Clinton, who was defeated by Republican Trump in the 2016 United States election, has backed efforts to impeach him over his dealings with Ukraine and is still regularly targeted by the president during his speeches.
Kennedy, rejecting the idea of an invasion of the island, chose to place a naval blockade around Cuba to prevent the Soviets from bringing in more military supplies.
Soviet ships laden with nuclear missiles heading for Cuba turned back at the last minute after a secret agreement with Washington.