The great thing about writing and crafting your own tales is the unlimited possibilities. Nice job, quickly and effectively done.
Some examples of enemies being really incompetent include: Scenarios where characters with no special powers dodge each and every bullet fired by a squad of ostensibly-trained people. Many writers fall into the trap of writing out an exact choreography of their fight scene, providing the reader with a literal blow-by-blow and as much detail as possible.
Try sparring with a partner or two to get a better understanding of how fighting works. Now my book shines thanks to her expertise.
What makes the action seem believable, interesting and, in the case of fast action, gets the blood pumping? Most characters would not involve themselves in physical violence without strong motivation, which usually comes from strong emotion. Reacher kept it going long enough to let their momentum establish, and then he whipped back through the reverse quarter circle toward them, by which time he was moving just as fast as they were, two hundred and fifty pounds about to collide head-on with four hundred, and he kept twisting and threw a long left hook at the left-hand guy.
That means if you're writing a script about how you want violence to end, you have to make the action on the page both exciting and reconcile that theme.
Reacher half turned and half stepped back, toward his door, a fluid quarter circle, shoulders and all, and like he knew they would the two guys moved toward him, faster than he was moving, off-script and involuntary, ready to grab him. Balance out the physical blows with emotional ones to raise the stakes and make your fight scenes much more meaningful.
Now you can learn the techniques to bring your story to life!