Tuesday, November 06, 2007


What I learned from BUSH

1. Lying is OK.
2. Cheating is OK.
3. Torture is O.K.
4. Taking people's rights is OK.
5. Neglecting the poor is OK.
6. Being a religious hypocrite is OK.
7. Killing is OK.
8. Incompetence is OK.
9. Cronyism is OK.

This was clipped from CLIPMARKS by Newfman

Here are the comments for this clip...

Dicey2Wow. What a brave girl.
11-3-2007 4:10 PM

righthand589 What I learned from BUSH
1. Lying is O.K.
2. Cheating is O.K.
3. Torture is O.K.
4. Taking people's rights is O.K.
5. Neglecting the poor is O.K.
6. Being a religious hypocrite is O.K.
7. Killing is O.K.
8. Incompetence is O.K.
9. Cronyism is O.K. 11-3-2007 8:55 PM

pokkets217 I learned from Bush that I should see politics a new light. That in this new light recorded history should be reconsidered. Looking for evidence, and testimony, that was not considered in the official line. That what is said to be history, is contradictory, as there is a disparity between it and events and consequences today. Bush is the Final straw on a Camel's back that has long been overloaded

DouglasDirk3A brave little girl with more knowledge than the President. She can read and write and I bet she can speak proper English! 11-4-2007 8:51 AM

pokkets217 I should have on the fact the clip was about the girl, how the children are not generally fooled either, and her message is something many adults have been thinking, but have been afraid to say. She's right on target.. 11-4-2007 6:35 PM

randiknottI admire this child... 11-4-2007 8:56 PM

joe_schultz4Wow. I'm glad to see that a liberal's child can be used as a bill-board for inspiration. Bravo. BUSH WAS THE MOST QUALIFIED CANDIDATE! I like him. That's right, I said it: I support W. Sometimes I wish the left was literal when they threaten to move to Canada; we AMERICANS certainly don't need them. Yesterday 4:54 AM

Lifestar36 Way to go kiddo!!! Yesterday 3:13 PM

raven71437 What a very intelligent young lady, she has my vote. Yesterday 4:02 PM

ratilfar103So if if they don't agree with you Joe, they are not Americans? Wow....as for qualifications, I think we have seen the qualifications, and they do not add up. Yesterday 3:31 PM

ecume111 I learned how to pronounce nuclear (apparently, its noocular) from Bush. Yesterday 7:40 PM


ratilfar103But not all caps....its the Internet, no need to shout here. And do you have proof of this. Everybody uses billboards, but children and human shields, what does that mean? A Valium might help you calm down and give us a reasonable answer. Yesterday 10:17 PM

AND FROM thinkingblue Today 7:03 AM

There's one more lesson learned from Bush.

10. Extorting taxes to pay for an Illegal, Totally Unnecessary War waged by Bush himself... is A-OK

And to those 24 percent-ers who still approve of Bush. Would you please put your head back under the rock or that other place you keep pulling your head out of. We are tired of you telling us it's YOUR AMERICA and for anyone who disagrees with you... to get the F**k out!!! (I actually had a nephew tell me this) If you desire totalitarianism or despotism so much, you leave... just pack YOUR bags and go to Pakistan where dissenters are attacked and beaten by the State! You'll
just LOVE it there. thinkingblue READ BELOW:

Pakistan police attack protesters

Police have used tear gas and baton charges to break up demonstrations by Pakistani lawyers against the country's state of emergency.

Lawyers said many colleagues were arrested as protests were dispersed in Lahore, Karachi and Rawalpindi.

The Islamic party Jamaat-e-Islami was also targeted, saying hundreds of its members were arrested overnight.

President Pervez Musharraf declared the emergency on Saturday, saying he was acting to curb extremism.

Critics, however, believe General Musharraf was acting to pre-empt a judgment by
the Supreme Court on whether his re-election last month was legal.

'Merciless' attack

In Lahore an estimated 2,000 people congregated to stage a rally, but several
were reported wounded when police waded in.

"Police lobbed more than a dozen tear gas shells at lawyers who had gathered in
the High Court and then beat them with batons," Sheikh Faisal, a lawyer at the
court, told the AFP news agency by telephone.

In Karachi police blocked off routes to the home of provincial Chief Justice
Sabihuddin Ahmed, where protesting lawyers and judges had planned to gather
before heading to the High Court.

He told the BBC he had not been formally put under house arrest, "but when I
started for my office, they told me I couldn't leave my house".

When lawyers arrived at the court and started chanting anti-Musharraf slogans,
police moved in, swinging batons and dragging protesters into police vans, says
the BBC's Ilyas Khan in Karachi.


Constitutional safeguards on life and liberty curtailed

Police get wide powers of arrest
Suspects can be denied access to lawyers
Freedom of movement restricted
Private TV stations taken off air
New rules curtail media coverage of suicide bombings or militant activity
Chief justice replaced, others made to swear oath of loyalty
Supreme Court banned from rescinding emergency order

Police also "mercilessly beat" half a dozen lawyers who were chanting
anti-government slogans at a court in the city of Rawalpindi, lawyer Mudassir
Saeed told AFP.

Lawyers' associations across the country said they were calling three days of protests and boycotts of courts.

Media reports, citing police and interior ministry sources, said around 1,500 people had been arrested in the last 48 hours, while many top judges were effectively under house arrest.

Responding to reports of the crackdown on Jamaat-e-Islami, Information Minister Tariq Azim described the claim of hundreds of detentions as an exaggeration.

He told the BBC that it was up to protesters to remain calm, or deal with the consequences.

"If people take law into their [own] hands, obviously, they have to be dealt with," he told The World Today.

Pakistani TV news channels, which have huge audiences, are being prevented from
broadcasting within the country, and at least one newspaper press was raided by police.
Among the rumours swirling during the broadcasting blackout was one that
President Musharraf himself had been put under house arrest by subordinates, but
this was strenuously denied by the government.

Concern abroad

The US has suspended defence co-operation talks with Pakistan set for this week,
and says it will review its multi-billion dollar aid programme.

Top US officials have acknowledged Pakistan's key role as an ally in the "war on terror".

But Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice said it was imperative for Pakistan "to
quickly return to a constitutional path and then to hold elections".

She urged Gen Musharraf to "take off his uniform" and return to civilian rule.
Mr Azim said the issue of whether Gen Musharraf would step down as army chief
was now "in limbo".

The UK, another major donor, says it is examining whether the emergency will affect its aid to Pakistan.

A spokesman for Prime Minister Gordon Brown urged Pakistan to restore "normal
democratic and constitutional processes".

The Pakistani government has suggested parliamentary polls scheduled for January
could be delayed by up to a year.

Prime Minister Shaukat Aziz said the emergency would last for "as long as is necessary".

'Decisive' opposition

Gen Musharraf said he declared the emergency to stop Pakistan "committing suicide", because the country was in a crisis caused by militant violence and an unruly judiciary.

Fears had been growing in the government that the Supreme Court could rule
against Gen Musharraf over his eligibility to run for re-election.

Benazir Bhutto, a political rival who has been in power-sharing talks with the
president, told US TV channel ABC News that many people believed the emergency
was aimed at "stopping a court verdict that was coming against him".

Ms Bhutto was due to hold talks with a close aide of Gen Musharraf later on Monday.

The sacked chief justice, Iftikhar Muhammad Chaudhry, said Gen Musharraf's
maneuver was "illegal, unconstitutional and against the orders of the Supreme

Pakistani Lawyers beaten in the Streets

PHONEY SOLDIERS by Rush Limbaugh

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CAROLYNCONNETION - I've got a mind and I'm going to use it! thinkingBlue