Trump Jr. Calls Bergdahl A Piece Of Sh*t In Crazy Thursday Afternoon Twitter Freakout


Donald Trump Jr. has no trouble doing battle — with endangered species. Yet, when it comes to those who actually face life and death for the U.S., Trump Jr., like his father, thinks he is the great expert.

Junior called Bowe Bergdahl a “POS.” The soldier left his post, and ended up captured by the Taliban. Two soldiers on the initial rescue mission lost their lives. The president’s son tweeted:

‘Are you kidding me? The white glove treatment this POS received is bad enough. More insults 2 those who died for him.’

Bergdahl pled guilty to desertion and misbehavior. His case is rife with controversy across the country.

The former soldier was convicted and dishonorably discharged, but he avoided any jail time.

Bergdahl has been in the news again, because he has the possibility of getting as much as $300,000 in back pay from the U.S. Army for the five years he spent in captivity.

Donald Trump Sr. famously criticized former Navy pilot and Vietnam captive for five and a half years, Republican Senator John McCain of Arizona. POLITICO reported that the president said:

‘He’s not a war hero. He was a war hero because he was captured. I like people who weren’t captured.’

Of course, the president took five deferrals to avoid going to Vietnam. Four were for education, and the fifth was for alleged bone spurs.

WASHINGTON, DC – MAY 31: Bob Bergdahl makes a statement about the release of his son Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl as his wife, Jani Bergdahl and President Barack Obama listen May 31, 2014 in the Rose Garden at the White House in Washington, DC. Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl was held captive by militants for almost five years during the war in Afghanistan. (Photo by J.H. Owen-Pool/Getty Images)

President Barack Obama invited Bergdahl’s parents to the White House after the military rescued their son in 2014.

Normally, a captured soldier starts running up back pay the moment he or she was captured. However, this case may be different.

A G-1 spokesperson, Lt. Col. Randy Taylor told The Army Times, the Army has not determined that back pay, due to the ongoing legal proceedings.

HAILEY, ID – JULY 13: A banner hangs outside a store window, one of the few public displays of support for freed Afghan POW Bowe Bergdahl remaining downtown in his hometown on July 13, 2014 in Hailey, Idaho. Yellow ribbons that lined Hailey’s Main Street constantly for the nearly five years Bergdahl was held captive are now mostly gone as are most of the signs of support that appeared in the store windows along the street after the town learned of his release. The national euphoria following Bergdahl’s release quickly faded as a bitter debate ensued over whether he had deserted his post and whether his freedom was worth the risk of swapping five high-level Taliban prisoners being held in U.S. custody at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. A celebration scheduled for June 28, in Hailey was cancelled over security concerns after the town received hundreds of complaints and threats of protest. Bergdahl, who has been getting help reintegrating to life after captivity at Fort Sam Houston in Texas, has not yet returned to Hailey. (Photo by Scott Olson/Getty Images)

Taylor said:

‘Based upon the results of trial, the Army is reviewing Sgt. Bergdahl’s pay and allowances. His final pay and allowances will be determined in accordance with DoD (Department of Defense) policy and Army regulation.’

Twitter was all over the story:

FORT BRAGG, NC – OCTOBER 30: U.S. Army Sgt. Robert Bowdrie ‘Bowe’ Bergdahl, 31 of Hailey, Idaho, (C) is escorted into the Ft. Bragg military courthouse for his sentencing hearing on October 30, 2017 in Ft. Bragg, North Carolina. Bergdahl pled guilty to desertion and misbehavior before the enemy stemming from his decision to leave his outpost in 2009, which landed him five years in Taliban captivity. (Photo by Sara D. Davis/Getty Images)

FT. BRAGG, NC – DECEMBER 22: Army Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl (2nd R) of Hailey, Idaho, leaves a military courthouse with his attorney Lt. Col. Franklin Rosenblatt (L) on December 22, 2015 in Ft. Bragg, North Carolina. Bergdahl was arraigned on charges of desertion and endangering troops stemming from his decision to leave his outpost in Afghanistan in 2009. He was captured by the Taliban and spent five years in captivity before being freed in a prisoner exchange. (Photo by Sara D. Davis/Getty Images)

Featured Image via Getty Images/Jeff Vinnick.

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