Yet Another Instance Surfaces of Kellyanne Conway Citing 'Bowling Green Attack'

Meanwhile, The New York Times reported that CNN failed to booked Conway as a replacement for Mike Pence on Sunday over "serious questions about her credibility".

What Conway was referencing was the case of two Iraqi men who entered the United States as refugees, Waad Ramadan Alwan and Mohanad Shareef Hammadi.

"On @hardball @NBCNews @MSNBC I meant to say "Bowling Green terrorists" as reported here", she wrote, followed by a link to a 2013 ABC News story about two Iraqi refugees who were arrested in Bowling Green, Kentucky after it was discovered they had been trained by al-Qaeda and had attacked us troops in their home country.

Kellyanne Conway, perhaps best known for her defense of "alternative facts", was eager to defend Donald Trump's Muslim ban last week, and even had some anecdotal evidence ready when she sat down with MSNBC's Chris Matthews last week. The case prompted President Obama to order the re-vetting of 58,000 Iraqi refugees already living in the country, but no travel ban was ever instituted.

In truth, two Iraqi men were arrested in Bowling Green in 2011 for trying to send weapons to al-Qaida.

On Friday, however, Conway tweeted that "honest mistakes abound".

The quote didn't make it into publication because when Cosmo reached out to the Federal Bureau of Investigation for verification, their response was that "a couple of [the] facts seem incorrect" and sent a link to the official Justice Department press release regarding the sitch that Kellyanne originally misrepresented. They also admitted to being involved in attacks on American troops while in Iraq, but not in America. He thinks the massive, meme-worthy backlash against this made-up massacre has finally, irrevocably tarred Conway and the administration she shills for with their own "fake news" brush.

"I rang them up and then they left-it was the scariest moment of my life", she says through tears.

Conway tweeted one day later that she meant to reference "terrorists" from Bowling Green, Ky., rather than calling the 2011 incident an attack. "He did that because, I assume, there were two Iraqis who came here, got radicalized, joined ISIS, and then were the masterminds behind the Bowling Green attack on our fearless soldiers".