Trump compares Syria violence to the schoolyard to fight, credits “unconventional” approachase-fire

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Panel-reaction and analysis to President Trump’s campaign rally in Dallas, Texas on The Ingraham angle.’

President Trump, at a rally in Dallas on Thursday, likened the Turkish offensive against the Syrian Kurds to fight a schoolyard.

“Sometimes you have to leave to fight, a little while,” before you separate the two sides, he said.


Trump has become a party to draw the cross-criticism of its decision, the U.S. troops out of Syria. In the night of Friday, the President stood between Turkey and the Kurds the credit for his “unconventional” approach, the rest for the activation of the weapons praised the cease-fire.


He spoke about the violence in Northern Syria, saying it was like “two kids in a crowd.”

“You have to let fight, and then you draw it,” he said.

He called the fight against “evil” and said it was funny, “that the balls go all over the place.”


Trump has been criticized before for what opponents said, an effort to downplay the crisis for the Kurds. Earlier in the week, the President said Syria has “a lot of sand there. So there is a lot of sand that you can play with.” He said that the Kurds, an ally of the United States credited for the help to dismantle ISIS, “were no angels.”

The President has insisted that the move to prove to the withdrawal of troops, to be wise, and praised the cease-fire as “a great day for civilization.”

“Everyone was of the opinion that the things that would have been three days ago, you never agreed to,” he told reporters. “The Kurds. The Kurds are now more likely to do what needs to be done. Turkey is much more inclined to what needs to be done.”

The White house on Wednesday published a letter in the Trump of the Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan warned that the sanctions could destroy its economy and the world “will not look on you, for always as the devil, when good things happen. Not a tough guy. Don’t be a fool!”

Sen. Mitt Romney, the Republican presidential candidate in 2012, said he welcomed the cease-fire, but wanted to know what the role of the United States would be in the region and why Turkey has faced no consequences for his invasion.

“Further, the cease-fire, nothing changes the fact that America has left, an ally,” he said in the Senate.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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