Tuesday, November 29, 2005

Actually, going in was a mistake, staying is a disaster

Bush: Leaving Iraq would be a mistake

Iraq had no connection to 9/11. Repeat until the Right finally gets it. Iraq had NO CONNECTION to 9/11.
It does not denigrate the memory of those who lost their lives to be reminded of this solid fact.
Bush continues to lie to prop up his war of choice.


t said...

I heard the comment the other day: why does it take 8-9 weeks to train our own military and it takes years to train Iraqi military? My wife says she heard it's because they "dilly-dally" with the training over there, because they know they can do it and get away with it.

9/11: I'm sure you've heard about the BYU physics professor who's sure the World Trade Center was brought down with bombs at each corner and the planes were a diversion. Maybe I heard it here or maybe I heard it at Chuck's blog.
Now, the $60 million question: who planted the bombs?

shayera said...

I've heard the guy. I don't think I talked about him here, but I've seen him somewhere.
There are many many diversions going around.

It's my absolute firm feeling that we need to get out of Iraq right now. And it'll be horrible for the country itself. But the American presence is only making things worse.

Demeur said...

No. The biggest mistake was letting this chimp along with his chickenhawk friends steal the Whitehouse. But his day is coming. Remember Nixon!

Gothamimage said...

On First Looking Into Fitzgerald's Indictment

A Pre-Emptive Poem (10-26-05)
From A Keats Ghost To GI:

Much have I witnessed the Scandal of Bush
And many awful lies and outrages seen;
Round many breaches have I been
Which bards in fealty to Republic hold.
Oft of one great Injury had I been told
That worried the Founders in repose;
Yet did I never see it so clear
Till I heard Fitzgerald speak out loud and bold:
Then I felt like some Justice on High
When a pure Truth comes into his view:
Or like Honest Abe when with wise eyes
He saved the Union - and all his men
Look'd at each other with great relief -
Silent, upon a stillness at Appomattox.