John Kerry Dunks On Fox News Host For Being ‘A Complete Fool On Twitter’

“Happy Veterans Day,” the former secretary of state tweeted at Fox News’ Greg Gutfeld.

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Previous Secretary of State John Kerry on Sunday conveyed a searing reaction to Fox News have Greg Gutfeld’s discourteous tweet multi-day sooner that guided the enlivened Vietnam War veteran to “plug your knothole.”

Gutfeld had slammed John Kerry on Saturday for censuring President Donald Trump’s broadly sentenced choice to avoid an arranged visit to a World War I burial ground in France in light of rain.

“U didn’t stop ISIS, you sent James Taylor. Fitting your knothole, Captain Driftwood,” the co-host of Fox News’ “The Five” composed on Saturday, an evident reference to Kerry’s choice to send the famous artist musician to a Paris against fear-based oppression rally in 2015.

Accordingly, John Kerry, who filled in as a lieutenant in the Navy somewhere in the range of 1966 and 1970, helped Gutfeld to remember what he and different veterans battled for.

“Glad Veterans Day, Greg,” John Kerry composed. “I’m happy that we all who served in uniform battled to guard your opportunity to be an entire trick on Twitter.”

Gutfeld responded to John Kerry’s Veterans Day well wishes with a tweet linking to James Taylor’s “You’ve Got a Friend” on YouTube.

John Kerry earned a Silver Star, Bronze Star and three Purple Hearts for his administration in the Vietnam War. He reviewed his military involvement in Every Day Is Extra, a diary he discharged in September:

I began my service to the country in a war, a bitter war that frayed and nearly shredded the fabric of America. I finished my last tour of service to the country in a mission of peace. In the final month of my service as secretary of state, I was back in Vietnam one more time, on the Mekong Delta where the rivers I’d patrolled in combat had become rivers the United States was now protecting from environmental degradation.
Back on the Bay Hap River, where almost forty-eight years before I’d come face-to-face with my own mortality, staring down the business end of a Viet Cong B-40 rocket launcher, I met a man whose mission that day in 1969 was to kill me and my crew. …
I looked at him and thought, How crazy is this? Years ago, when we were young, we were both heeding the call of our leaders, trying to kill each other. But now we stood there in peace, a peace I had been privileged in some small way to help make real by first making peace at home. If that doesn’t make you an optimist, nothing will.

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