How POTUS proceeds to bolster fiction naming PH as background: General Pershing’s 1919 command post

News reports have called one of the latest Trump tweets about U.S. General John J. Pershing’s command in the Philippines “an unsupported story.” The gist of that same tweet was re-aired very recently although it was branded as nothing short of a tale when it was initially bruited about as “unconfirmed.”
Trump was wont to quoting the same during the course of his 2016 presidential campaign heard about in several states.
“That we should study about General Pershing’s executing prisoners for dealing with radical Islamic terror,” was the prescription that Trump zeroed in on considerably.
“Pershing was reportedly responsible for putting down a militant Muslim group in the Philippines by executing its members with bullets dipped in pig’s blood,” per the Trump story. The same narration by the same narrator on numerous campaign was supposed to scare other militants into submission.
“You’ll take a look at General Pershing in 1919 in the Philippines, how he stopped terrorism.
“He took 50 men, and he dipped 50 bullets in pig’s blood. For 28 years, there was no terrorism,” Trump continued to state.
SNOPES, the definitive fact-checking and internet reference source for urban legends, folklore, myths, rumors, and misinformation, in a published announcement did not support the Trump story.
The aforementioned source of a largely reliable fact-checking methodology has earned the reputation as the least-biased check source. Touching on the presidential campaign efforts, Trump was reported to have announced numerous promises.
The 45th U.S. president has been known to author his “contract with the American voter,” pledging how he would continue to expand on other promises and vows he has sworn to uphold but still remain to happen.
He promised how he has the will to make, to highlight his accomplishments and “the world will note his progress,” as “immediate.”
The news story lines are telling about how the president has found himself increasingly isolated. Those who have been called all the president’s mentors, include America’s top military officers, corporate executives, and a few Republican leaders in Congress.
Foremost among those who have sent statements are the two living GOP ex-presidents and foreign leaders previously friendly to the current U.S. president sent a message: “Racial bigotry and extremism must be condemned. Some mentioned Trump by name; others didn’t.
What sparked reaction to the Trump comments was the very one which suggested an “equivalence between neo-Nazi groups and their opponents.”
Interestingly, those chief executive officers, identified as America’s “corporate elite” who once stood by Trump tendered their resignations from the economic advisory and manufacturing councils that the president tweeted he was disbanding them. The truth has prevailed: those who resigned turned in their letters before Trump’s action of disbanding the same councils.
For instance, the head of JP Morgan Chase and company stated that “the economic advisory council had already decided to end on its own.”
A word of cheer on Obamacare which was one of the chief election vows that Trump has made emphatic:
The Trump administration backed away from causing an immediate crisis in healthcare marketplaces and consented to continue making payments to insurance companies. Much of America’s corporate elite members who once stood by Trump to give him time to lead, have shown how that support has been waned and will continue to wane.
Likewise, the picture from that same group has been telling. Truth will ensue and the American electorate will do what will be expected of all its members: to vote wisely for the sake of the country they call home, to see the veritable return of democracy, for the people, of the people, and by the people.