Tom Friedman's most ridiculous paragraph of the month, September edition

It is always a crowded field, but the New York Times’ star columnist, Tom Friedman, outdid himself with a last day of September entry:

Meanwhile, Obama’s Republican critics totally lack the wisdom of our own experience. They blithely advocate “fire, ready, aim” in Syria without any reason to believe their approach will work there any better than it did for us in Iraq or Libya. People who don’t know how to fix inner-city Baltimore think they know how to rescue downtown Aleppo — from the air!

Hello?  It was Obama who attacked Libya (not Republicans), created the chaos, and left.  Many Republicans opposed military action in Syria when Obama peddled the idea.

By the way, isn’t Hillary Clinton also criticizing Obama’s Syrian policy – along with many other Democrats?  But it is always the Republicans who are Friedman’s targets.  Keep jerking that knee, Tom.

And who on Earth are the critics who comment on both Baltimore and Aleppo?  What does one have to do with another?  Why doesn’t Friedman name those critics?

It is always a crowded field, but the New York Times’ star columnist, Tom Friedman, outdid himself with a last day of September entry:

Meanwhile, Obama’s Republican critics totally lack the wisdom of our own experience. They blithely advocate “fire, ready, aim” in Syria without any reason to believe their approach will work there any better than it did for us in Iraq or Libya. People who don’t know how to fix inner-city Baltimore think they know how to rescue downtown Aleppo — from the air!

Hello?  It was Obama who attacked Libya (not Republicans), created the chaos, and left.  Many Republicans opposed military action in Syria when Obama peddled the idea.

By the way, isn’t Hillary Clinton also criticizing Obama’s Syrian policy – along with many other Democrats?  But it is always the Republicans who are Friedman’s targets.  Keep jerking that knee, Tom.

And who on Earth are the critics who comment on both Baltimore and Aleppo?  What does one have to do with another?  Why doesn’t Friedman name those critics?