Sunday, November 13, 2005

Shoot me NOW! I'm sorry, but the prospect of another 8 year nightmare is too much to think about right now. Of course they'll have to wait until 2012 allowing for the memory of duh-bya to fade (for the bush lovers) and to let the smoke clear a little from the destruction of brother George The Lesser. It also gives them more time to tweak their vote fraud, voter suppression and intimidation (of which Prince Jeb is a master). After all, technology will be SO MUCH BETTER by then.

And President Carter's new book, which speakes of his disgust for the (MIS)administration gets a bit of deserved advertising.

Jeb Bush leaves open White House bid

Sun Nov 13,10:31 AM ET
Florida Gov. Jeb Bush, the brother of U.S. President George W. Bush, ruled out running for president in 2008 but left open the possibility of a subsequent bid in an interview with a German magazine published on Sunday.
Jeb Bush, who is scheduled to visit Germany this week, told Focus weekly he had not thought much about running for the office held by his father and older brother except to rule out the next election at the end of George W. Bush's second term.
"You should never say never. But for the 2008 election, my answer is definitely no," he said, in comments translated into German by the magazine.
Asked whether his answer meant a later challenge was possible, he said: "Let's say there's a vague chance."
Bush, 52, said he spoke frequently with his brother and visited the White House whenever he was in Washington but he said the two mainly discussed family matters or sport.

Carter 'Disturbed' by Direction of U.S.

Sat Nov 12, 4:47 PM ET
Former President Jimmy Carter, on a tour to promote his latest book, is sharply questioning the direction the Bush administration has taken the country.
"Everywhere you go, you hear, 'What has happened to the United States of America? We thought you used to be the champion of human rights. We thought you used to protect the environment. We thought you used to believe in the separation of church and state,'" Carter said Friday at Unity Temple.
"I felt so disturbed and angry about this radical change in America," he said.
Carter is promoting his 20th book, "Our Endangered Values: America's Moral Crisis," which he describes as his first political book.
He placed responsibility for that moral crisis largely on the Bush administration, citing a pre-emptive war policy, inadequate attention to the environment, and the use of torture against some prisoners.
About 1,200 people waited to have books signed by the 39th president.

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