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...... "Too many good docs are getting out of the business.

......Too many OB/GYN's aren't able to practice their...their love with women all across the country."�GEORGE BUSH

Sept. 6, 2004, Poplar Bluff, Mo.


Mr. "BRING IT ON" Man, got his ass kicked by his own bicycle!

Scientific experiment to PROVE the economy is "ON FIRE" and there are lots of
high paying jobs being created. Heck, you can't even turn around without being offered a six figure CEO position, right? LOLOLOL...MORE of "THE BIG LIE"!
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CodeWarriorz Thoughts: Tuesday, October 26, 2004 CodeWarriorZ BlueZ

CodeWarriorz Thoughts

Day to day musings of free speech activist CodeWarrior.


Tuesday, October 26, 2004


Is Bush Wired?


frontline: rumsfeld's war | PBS


Capitol Hill Blue

AP: New Bush Guard Papers Leave Questions

32 minutes ago White House - AP

By MATT KELLEY, Associated Press Writer

WASHINGTON - Unearthed under legal pressure, three-decade-old documents portray President Bush (news - web sites) as a capable and well-liked Air National Guard pilot who stopped flying and attending regular drills two-thirds of the way through his six-year commitment — without consequence.

AP Photo

Latest Headlines:
· Bush, Kerry Trade National Security Barbs
AP - 29 minutes ago

· Recent Polls on the Presidential Race
AP - 37 minutes ago

· Cheney Rejects Kerry Criticism on Iraq
AP - 57 minutes ago


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The files, many of them forced to light by Freedom of Information lawsuits by The Associated Press, conflict with some of the harshest attacks Democrats have levied on Bush's Vietnam-era service, such as suggestions that Bush was a deserter or absent without leave.

But gaps in the records leave unanswered questions about the final two years of his military service in 1972 and 1973. Chief among them: Why did Bush's commanders apparently tolerate his lapses in training and approve his honorable discharge?

Bush's commanders could have punished him — or ordered him to two years of active duty — for missing drills for six months in 1972 and skipping a required pilot's medical exam. Instead, they allowed him to make up some of his missed training and granted him an honorable discharge.

"Obviously, the commander saw the lieutenant's interest in the guard was waning," said retired Maj. Gen. Paul A. Weaver Jr., a former head of the Air National Guard. "Had he been good before? Yeah. Does that mean he should nail him to the wall? No. The culture at the time was not to enforce that."

But the culture apparently did not apply to everyone. Although no records mention any punishment against Bush other than being grounded, the Texas unit's files show another airman was ordered to involuntary active duty in March 1972 as punishment.

There are also unresolved questions about what, if any, work Bush did while temporarily assigned in 1972 to an Alabama unit and why the future president suddenly switched back to training jets shortly before giving up as a pilot.

White House spokesmen say Bush fulfilled all of his obligations and was never disciplined for any wrongdoing while he was in the Texas Air National Guard from 1968 to 1973. While Bush did not meet requirements for pilots in 1972 and 1973 and skipped months of training, there is no record of his commanders ordering him to active duty or initiating an investigation.

Bush has been dogged by questions about his military service since he first ran for Texas governor in 1994, and some Democrats have alleged he deserted without fulfilling his obligation. Democratic challenger John Kerry (news - web sites) has said he respects Bush's Guard service, but frequently notes he engaged in combat in Vietnam.

Bush's spokesmen and the Pentagon (news - web sites) had insisted all of the president's files were made public last February when the White House released records it hoped would put an end to the questions.

AP, however, identified large numbers of documents that should have been produced under the Guard's 1970s regulations but had not been released, such as flight logs and mission orders. It sued in both federal and Texas state court and filed supplemental document requests to get answers.

The Pentagon and Texas National Guard responded by conducting sweeping new searches that turned up more than 100 pages of new documents since August, including Bush's long-sought flight logs and dozens of orders showing what work the future president attended or missed.

But even when the government insisted in sworn affidavits that all documents about Bush had been made public last month, AP persisted and won permission to allow two law professors to review boxes of files in Texas to make sure nothing was missed.

The professors found dozens of pages of new memos overlooked in the government's searches. The government's only explanation was that dust and rat excrement in the boxes made it hard to review the files.

"This is a lesson that the routine use of the Freedom of Information Act is very helpful when you're trying to report important stories to the public," said Lucy Dalglish, an attorney and executive director of the Reporters Committee for Freedom of the Press.

The newly discovered records were a mixed political bag.

Democrats, who contended Bush got favored treatment because his father was a congressman during the Vietnam war, crowed when a letter from the elder Bush came to light this fall suggesting a training commander took special interest in the congressman's son.

And records showed Bush missed some of his unit's drills, including a mission to guard the Southwest border in fall 1972.

But the White House had its own ammunition to counter allegations Bush got a free pass in the Guard when flight logs emerged showing Bush scored well on most of his training exercises and piloted a fighter jet for more than 300 hours.

The newly released flight logs also contain a mystery: Bush abruptly switched from his solo fighter jet to flying mostly in two-seat training jets about six weeks before his final flight as a Guardsman. The files don't explain why, and Bush's spokesmen could only opine that there might have been a shortage of fighter planes.

The biggest questions about Bush's service focus on 1972 and 1973. Payroll records show Bush failed to show up for training between mid-April and late October of 1972. At the time, he had relocated to Alabama to work on the ultimately unsuccessful U.S. Senate campaign of Winton M. Blount, a friend of his father. He was also supposed to do some training with an Alabama unit.

Except for a January 1973 dental examination, no records have turned up that show what, if any, work Bush did for the Guard while in Alabama.

The payroll records show Bush was credited for service in October and November 1972 and in January and April of 1973. An evaluation from Texas covering the period between May 1972 and May 1973 says Texas officers did not see Bush during that time.

His evaluation for the previous year was glowing.

"Lt. Bush is an exceptional fighter interceptor pilot and officer," then-Maj. William D. Harris, Jr., wrote in May 1972.

The Texas Air National Guard grounded Bush in September 1972 for skipping a required medical exam. Although Air Force rules at the time required an investigation and report on every pilot who skipped his exam, no records of such an investigation have surfaced.

Bush has said he skipped the exam because he knew he would not be flying F-102A fighters in Alabama.

Georgie...you mean you weren't risking your life by keeping the Viet Cong out of Alabama....geeeee....Mr. Kerry was risking his life in the real war on the ground in Nam......

Bush....you COWARD!


The Fundamentalist Right Wing Christian Paradiddle

If you are to master Republican right wing politics, you must master the Republican paradiddle...

You first start by beating your drum while saying the mantra...culture of life...culture of life....

Then, you switch hands and say" Kill the terrorists", Kill those on Death Row...

and, you flip flop back and forth faster and faster til they merge into one statement....and Ouila...you've mastered the Right Wing Fundamentalist Republican Paradiddle Drum Solo.


MORE ON THE PARADIDDLE......Drumming Secrets Revealed


Tom�s Howie Drumming Web - Paradiddles




President Bush says "a poorly tailored shirt" caused the unusual bulge on his back during the first presidential debate.

President Bush says "a poorly tailored shirt" caused the unusual bulge on his back during the first presidential debate.
WASHINGTON (AP) -- President Bush says "a poorly tailored shirt" caused the unusual bulge on his back during the first presidential debate.

Camera shots of the box-shaped bump had conspiracy theories flying about some kind of electronic advice device to help the
president in his debate with John Kerry.

Bush said jokingly that he'd love to know how such a device would work so he could use one if he's ever in another debate.

He says people apparently thought his advisers would "punch a buzzer" if he strayed off topic. The president dismisses such
theories as "just absurd."
"Poorly tailored shirt"? WTF???????????

I've bought a lot of shirts, many cheap ones from Wal*Mart made cheaply in Asian countries....and I NEVER, repeat NEVER....had a big box shape pop up in the back!


Abortions Decreased Under Clinton - Increased Under Bush | Metafilter

Abortions Decreased Under Clinton - Increased Under Bush | Metafilter
October 14, 2004




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Abortions Decreased Under Clinton - Increased Under Bush 52,000 more abortions under Bush than under Clinton, reversing a ten-year trend that had resulted in a 17.4% decline in abortions.
posted by eustacescrubb at 8:21 PM PST (44 comments total)

Yes, yes, I know, ElectionFilter. But this seemed important and unique enough to risk the wrath of seth and dhoyt.
posted by eustacescrubb at 8:22 PM PST on October 14

What does this tell us? Economic policy and abortion are not separate issues; they form one moral imperative. Rhetoric is hollow, mere tinkling brass, without health care, health insurance, jobs, child care, and a living wage. Pro-life in deed, not merely in word, means we need policies that provide jobs and health insurance and support for prospective mothers.

Well said. Has it been established that in the past that when times are bad, abortion rates go up, beyond anecdotal evidence?



Pro-life? Look at the fruits
by Dr. Glen Harold Stassen

I am a Christian ethicist, and trained in statistical analysis. I am consistently pro-life. My son David is one witness. For my family, "pro-life" is personal. My wife caught rubella in the eighth week of her pregnancy. We decided not to terminate, to love and raise our baby. David is legally blind and severely handicapped; he also is a blessing to us and to the world.

I look at the fruits of political policies more than words. I analyzed the data on abortion during the George W. Bush presidency. There is no single source for this information - federal reports go only to 2000, and many states do not report - but I found enough data to identify trends. My findings are counterintuitive and disturbing.

Abortion was decreasing. When President Bush took office, the nation's abortion rates were at a 24-year low, after a 17.4% decline during the 1990s. This was an average decrease of 1.7% per year, mostly during the latter part of the decade. (This data comes from Minnesota Citizens Concerned for Life using the Guttmacher Institute's studies).

Enter George W. Bush in 2001. One would expect the abortion rate to continue its consistent course downward, if not plunge. Instead, the opposite happened.

I found three states that have posted multi-year statistics through 2003, and abortion rates have risen in all three: Kentucky's increased by 3.2% from 2000 to 2003. Michigan's increased by 11.3% from 2000 to 2003. Pennsylvania's increased by 1.9% from 1999 to 2002. I found 13 additional states that reported statistics for 2001 and 2002. Eight states saw an increase in abortion rates (14.6% average increase), and five saw a decrease (4.3% average decrease).

Under President Bush, the decade-long trend of declining abortion rates appears to have reversed. Given the trends of the 1990s, 52,000 more abortions occurred in the United States in 2002 than would have been expected before this change of direction.

How could this be? I see three contributing factors:

First, two thirds of women who abort say they cannot afford a child (Minnesota Citizens Concerned for Life Web site). In the past three years, unemployment rates increased half again. Not since Hoover had there been a net loss of jobs during a presidency until the current administration. Average real incomes decreased, and for seven years the minimum wage has not been raised to match inflation. With less income, many prospective mothers fear another mouth to feed.

Second, half of all women who abort say they do not have a reliable mate (Minnesota Citizens Concerned for Life). Men who are jobless usually do not marry. Only three of the 16 states had more marriages in 2002 than in 2001, and in those states abortion rates decreased. In the 16 states overall, there were 16,392 fewer marriages than the year before, and 7,869 more abortions. As male unemployment increases, marriages fall and abortion rises.

Third, women worry about health care for themselves and their children. Since 5.2 million more people have no health insurance now than before this presidency - with women of childbearing age overrepresented in those 5.2 million - abortion increases.

The U.S. Catholic Bishops warned of this likely outcome if support for families with children was cut back. My wife and I know - as does my son David - that doctors, nurses, hospitals, medical insurance, special schooling, and parental employment are crucial for a special child. David attended the Kentucky School for the Blind, as well as several schools for children with cerebral palsy and other disabilities. He was mainstreamed in public schools as well. We have two other sons and five grandchildren, and we know that every mother, father, and child needs public and family support.

What does this tell us? Economic policy and abortion are not separate issues; they form one moral imperative. Rhetoric is hollow, mere tinkling brass, without health care, health insurance, jobs, child care, and a living wage. Pro-life in deed, not merely in word, means we need policies that provide jobs and health insurance and support for prospective mothers.


Would Kerry Throw Us To The Wolves?

Would Kerry Throw Us To The Wolves?
Would Kerry Throw Us To The Wolves?
A misleading Bush ad criticizes Kerry for proposing to cut intelligence spending -- a decade ago, by 4%, when some Republicans also proposed cuts.

October 23, 2004
Modified: October 23, 2004
eMail to a friend Printer Friendly Version


A new Bush ad claims Kerry supported cuts in intelligence “so deep they would have weakened America ’s defenses” against terrorists, and shows a pack of hungry-looking wolves preparing to attack. Actually, the cut Kerry proposed in 1994 amounted to less than 4 percent, as part of a proposal to cut many programs to reduce the deficit.

And in 1995 Porter Goss, who is now Bush’s CIA Director, co-sponsored an even stronger deficit-elimination measure that would have cut CIA personnel by 20 percent over five years. When asked about that at his confirmation hearings he didn't disavow it.


The Bush ad released Oct. 22 is called “wolves,” and is a direct appeal to fear.


WolfpacksforTruth.org: The Real Story on George Bush's "Wolves" Commercial

WolfpacksforTruth.org: The Real Story on George Bush's "Wolves" Commercial

Copyright @ 2004 Wolfpacks for Truth are responsible for the content of this site.

The time has come to set the
record straight.

Alpha Frank is worried about
getting cancer from air
pollution because the Bush
Administration is no longer
actively regulating power
company emissions, instead
letting them regulate
themselves. His chances of
getting a serious disease from
pollution are increasing each
year Bush is in office. Frank
just wishes those humans
would put their future before
company profits.
They told us we were shooting a Greenpeace
When the camera crew showed up, we wondered
why they were all driving Hummers. Our agent
assured us it was a Greenpeace commercial and
they paid TWICE our hourly steak rate. Little did we
know we were being tricked into this vicious
campaign attack ad.
We are not Terrorists!
George W. Bush incorrectly labelled my wolfpack
as a terrorist threat. We are NOT terrorists. We do
not associate with terrorists (unless you count that
pesky wolverine) and FRANKLY, we don't even like
We are a peaceful pack of wolves. All we want in life is:
For these reasons, my Wolfpack and I support
John Kerry for President
of the United States!

Wolfpacks for Truth.org
Live in tree-filled forests.

Drink clean water from our rivers and streams.

Breathe fresh and clean air.


B E L L A C I A O - Bush Bulge: Conspiracy theory until you see the footage -

B E L L A C I A O - Bush Bulge: Conspiracy theory until you see the footage -
Monday 25th October 2004 :
Bush Bulge: Conspiracy theory until you see the footage
9 comment(s).
Charlie Brooker Saturday October 23, 2004 The Guardian

Heady times. The US election draws ever nearer, and while the rest of the world bangs its head against the floorboards screaming "Please God, not Bush!", the candidates clash head to head in a series of live televised debates. It’s a bit like American Idol, but with terrifying global ramifications. You’ve got to laugh.

Or have you? Have you seen the debates? I urge you to do so. The exemplary BBC News website (www.bbc.co.uk/news) hosts unexpurgated streaming footage of all the recent debates, plus clips from previous encounters, through Reagan and Carter, all the way back to Nixon versus JFK.

Watching Bush v Kerry, two things immediately strike you. First, the opening explanation of the rules makes the whole thing feel like a Radio 4 parlour game. And second, George W Bush is... well, he’s... Jesus, where do you start?

The internet’s a-buzz with speculation that Bush has been wearing a wire, receiving help from some off-stage lackey. Screen grabs appearing to show a mysterious bulge in the centre of his back are being traded like Top Trumps. Prior to seeing the debate footage, I regarded this with healthy scepticism: the whole "wire" scandal was just wishful thinking on behalf of some amateur Michael Moores, I figured. And then I watched the footage.

Quite frankly, the man’s either wired or mad. If it’s the former, he should be flung out of office: tarred, feathered and kicked in the nuts. And if it’s the latter, his behaviour goes beyond strange, and heads toward terrifying. He looks like he’s listening to something we can’t hear. He blinks, he mumbles, he lets a sentence trail off, starts a new one, then reverts back to whatever he was saying in the first place. Each time he recalls a statistic (either from memory or the voice in his head), he flashes us a dumb little smile, like a toddler proudly showing off its first bowel movement. Forgive me for employing the language of the playground, but the man’s a tool.

So I sit there and I watch this and I start scratching my head, because I’m trying to work out why Bush is afforded any kind of credence or respect whatsoever in his native country. His performance is so transparently bizarre, so feeble and stumbling, it’s a miracle he wasn’t laughed off the stage. And then I start hunting around the internet, looking to see what the US media made of the whole "wire" debate. And they just let it die. They mentioned it in passing, called it a wacko conspiracy theory and moved on.

Yet whether it turns out to be true or not, right now it’s certainly plausible - even if you discount the bulge photos and simply watch the president’s ridiculous smirking face. Perhaps he isn’t wired. Perhaps he’s just gone gaga. If you don’t ask the questions, you’ll never know the truth.

The silence is all the more troubling since in the past the US news media has had no problem at all covering other wacko conspiracy theories, ones with far less evidence to support them. (For infuriating confirmation of this, watch the second part of the must-see documentary series The Power Of Nightmares (Wed, 9pm, BBC2) and witness the absurd hounding of Bill Clinton over the Whitewater and Vince Foster non-scandals.)

Throughout the debate, John Kerry, for his part, looks and sounds a bit like a haunted tree. But at least he’s not a lying, sniggering, drink-driving, selfish, reckless, ignorant, dangerous, backward, drooling, twitching, blinking, mouse-faced little cheat. And besides, in a fight between a tree and a bush, I know who I’d favour.

On November 2, the entire civilised world will be praying, praying Bush loses. And Sod’s law dictates he’ll probably win, thereby disproving the existence of God once and for all. The world will endure four more years of idiocy, arrogance and unwarranted bloodshed, with no benevolent deity to watch over and save us. John Wilkes Booth, Lee Harvey Oswald, John Hinckley Jr - where are you now that we need you?


AxisofLogic/ The 2004 Elections

AxisofLogic/ The 2004 Elections
The Bush Bulge, the Grossly Incompetent Media and the Complicit Kerry Campaign
By Margaret Whitman
Oct 25, 2004, 21:54

Email this article
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This is what I don’t understand. Doesn’t cheating in a debate warrant an investigation? Shouldn’t we be concerned that president might not be able to speak for himself? We have all seen the obvious bulge in Bush’s jacket at the debates by now and have heard the silly excuses from the white house and Bush campaign. To see Bush’s actions in the first debate only confirm what everyone was already thinking. The man is listening to someone and repeating afterward. No one in.... my life anyway...pauses at....weird times in.....the middle of a sentence. Can you imagine how irritated you would get at a dinner party if someone spoke like that?

Something seems to be missing though. Shouldn’t there be a follow up? Isn’t that the job of the media? Everyone has heard that Theresa Kerry said Laura Bush hasn’t had a real job, and John Kerry said Dick Cheney’s daughter is gay, but that seems more like gossip than news. How is it possible they can just laugh off a rectangular box in the presidents jacket and blatantly deny the obvious? Our president is wearing an earpiece and cannot speak for himself. The emperor has no clothes. This man is the leader of the free world and look at what he has done since he has been in office. Look at what he has done! The world is frightened of US. I am frightened of US. We have taken the moral low ground and are about to plunge of the cliff. The Bush admininistration could never have acomplished any of this without the complicity and incompetence of the media. By now everyone knows that our media has been lying, and now we are learning to what extent they will go to cover for Bush.

But what about the Kerry campaign? It seems if the situation were reversed, Karl Rove would be running ads with Kerry’s silly pauses and blank stares. Rove would have run an ad with Kerry saying ’I...I uh ...let me finish’ and pointed out the fact that no one was interrupting him. In other words, If Kerry were a bumbling idiot who couldn’t speak coherently even with a wire for help, would Rove let that go or would that be the deciding event of the election?

It is absurd that neither the incompetent media nor the complicit Kerry campaign is bothering to ask questions about the obvious. Shouldn’t the president cheating in the debate be of concern? We know that the media has been lying to support the Bush administration’s evil doings but now the Kerry campaign? How can they let this go with the polls being neck and neck? By now we have all felt that there is so much more Kerry could be saying to take down the Bush administration. It almost seems like John Kerry is protecting his ole fraternity brother. Why isn’t he as concerned about removing this administration from power as the rest of us?


It's Official...Bush is mentally ill

"This morning, in part two of his interview with Bush on ABC's "Good Morning America," Charlie Gibson spit it out. Brandishing a copy of the photo, he asked: "Final question. What the hell was that on your back, in the first debate?"

Bush chuckled.

Bush: "Well, you know, Karen Hughes and Dan Bartlett have rigged up a sound system -- "

Gibson: "You're getting in trouble -- "

Bush: "I don't know what that is. I mean, it is, uh, it is, it's a -- I'm embarrassed to say it's a poorly tailored shirt."

Gibson: "It was the shirt?"

Bush: "Yeah, absolutely."

Gibson: "There was no sound system, there was no electrical signal? There was --"

Bush: "How does an electrical -- please explain to me how it works so maybe if I were ever to debate again I could figure it out. I guess the assumption was that if I was straying off course they would, kind of like a hunting dog, they would punch a buzzer and I would jerk back into place. I -- it's just absurd."

Read what Bush actually said...
"Bush: "How does an electrical -- please explain to me how it works so maybe if I were ever to debate again I could figure it out. I guess the assumption was that if I was straying off course they would, kind of like a hunting dog, they would punch a buzzer and I would jerk back into place. I -- it's just absurd."

He actually acts for a bit like he doesn't know what it is....does that weird interrupted thing like someone is talking in his ear, and finally, just says "Yeah, absolutely." when asked if the bulge is a shirt...he says it like "Yeah, right!"...that's what I say to Bush, yeah, right!

Look, I've worn lots of shirts in over 50 years, and if I looked in the mirror and saw this big square outline on my back, I would KNOW it's not a wrinkled shirt....shirts do not wrinkle that way...and don't stand out in relief if there is nothing under them.


Bush Tackles the 'Bulge' (washingtonpost.com)

Bush Tackles the 'Bulge' (washingtonpost.com)
"Bush Tackles the 'Bulge'

By Dan Froomkin
Special to washingtonpost.com
Tuesday, October 26, 2004; 2:48 PM

Well, someone finally wasn't afraid to ask President Bush about the bulge.

But if you were hoping for resolution, no such luck.

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As you recall, the bulge, most clearly photographed during Bush's first debate, raised conspiracy theories that Bush was possibly getting audio cues over some sort of wireless device.

This morning, in part two of his interview with Bush on ABC's "Good Morning America," Charlie Gibson spit it out. Brandishing a copy of the photo, he asked: "Final question. What the hell was that on your back, in the first debate?"

Bush chuckled.

Bush: "Well, you know, Karen Hughes and Dan Bartlett have rigged up a sound system -- "

Gibson: "You're getting in trouble -- "

Bush: "I don't know what that is. I mean, it is, uh, it is, it's a -- I'm embarrassed to say it's a poorly tailored shirt."

Gibson: "It was the shirt?"

Bush: "Yeah, absolutely."

Gibson: "There was no sound system, there was no electrical signal? There was --"

Bush: "How does an electrical -- please explain to me how it works so maybe if I were ever to debate again I could figure it out. I guess the assumption was that if I was straying off course they would, kind of like a hunting dog, they would punch a buzzer and I would jerk back into place. I -- it's just absurd."

So it's the shirt? Sure doesn't look like a shirt.

Ignoring the News

Bush was out on the stump talking at great length about national security and Iraq and Democratic challenger John F. Kerry yesterday, but, as is his custom, he didn't say a word about the big news story of the day: In this case, the apparent failure by American troops to safeguard hundreds of tons of high explosives in Iraq. Nor did he respond to Kerry's accusation of "grave incompetence."

It's just like on the previous day, Bush didn't say anything about the slaughter of 49 Iraqi National Guard recruits.

Instead, yesterday, he sent out his aides to try to downplay the story.

And his campaign manager, Ken Mehlman, sent out an e-mail to supporters suggesting that there was actually a virtue in ignoring the news -- or, at least, something wrong with paying too much attention.

Jim VandeHei and Mike Allen write in The Washington Post: "President Bush and John F. Kerry unleashed sharp new attacks over national security on Monday, as Kerry called the president incompetent for failing to safeguard deadly explosives in Iraq and Bush accused his challenger of lacking confidence and resolve in moments of crisis."

While Bush didn't address the explosives issue, "White House press secretary Scott McClellan said the president 'wants to make sure that we get to the bottom of this,' but also said Kerry was exaggerating the danger of the missing weapons and the administration's culpability."

David E. Sanger writes in the New York Times: "In several sessions with reporters, the White House spokesman, Scott McClellan, alternately insisted that Mr. Bush 'wants to make sure that we get to the bottom of this' and tried to distance the president from knowledge of the issue, saying Mr. Bush was informed of the disappearance only within the last 10 days. White House officials said they could not explain why warnings from the international agency in May 2003 about the stockpile's vulnerability to looting never resulted in action. At one point, Mr. McClellan pointed out that 'there were a number of priorities at the end of Operation Iraqi Freedom.'

"Asked about accusations from the Kerry campaign that the White House had kept the disappearance secret until The Times and CBS broke the story on Monday morning, Dan Bartlett, the White House communications director, said the White House had decided 'to get all the facts and find out exactly what happened in this case, and then whether there are other cases.' . . .

"Karl Rove, the president's chief political adviser, also contended that The Times had chosen to run the article at the end of the campaign, though he argued that the explosives probably disappeared about 18 months ago."

Gregg Hitt and Jacob M. Schlesinger write in the Wall Street Journal: "President Bush is getting hit by a wave of bad news -- including further setbacks in Iraq and slumping financial markets -- just a week before a dead-heat election.

"Mr. Bush's ability to ride out the gloomy headlines hinges on a well-honed strategy that has served him for months: keeping the campaign focused on terrorism while trying to undermine public confidence in Democratic challenger John Kerry's ability to protect the country.

"Yesterday, that approach was on full display."

In the e-mail to supporters, Mehlman criticizes Kerry for issuing attacks "ripped from the headlines. . . .

"Everyday brings a new charge against the President and every charge is pulled right from the headlines of the New York Times. If you want to know how John Kerry will attack the President in the afternoon, just read the Times in the morning.

"John Kerry will say anything he believes will help him politically, and today he is grasping at headlines to obscure his record of weakness and indecision in the War on Terror. These are the tactics of a candidate who has no message for the future and no positive record to run on.

"The entire country of Iraq was a weapons stockpile. So far, 243,000 tons of weapons and explosives have been secured and destroyed. In addition, 163,000 tons of weapons and explosives have been secured and are awaiting destruction."

When the Broken Record Breaks

If those numbers Mehlman was quoting sound familiar, here's why.

Here's press secretary Scott McClellan in yesterday's gaggle, trying to fend off questions about the story:

"Now, if you go back and look at the Duelfer report that recently has come out, according to the Duelfer report, as of mid-September, more than 243,000 tons of munitions have been destroyed since Operation Iraqi Freedom. Coalition forces have cleared and reviewed a total of 10,033 caches of munitions; another nearly 163,000 tons of munitions have been secured and are on line to be destroyed. That puts this all -- that puts this all in context. . . .

"Q This morning, in Senator Kerry's remarks, he calls this one of the greatest blunders in the Iraq mission and this presidency. How do you respond to that?

"MR. McCLELLAN: Well, Senator Kerry has a strategy of protest and retreat for Iraq. It is essential that we succeed in Iraq, because Iraq is critical to winning the war on terrorism. . . .

"There is not a nuclear proliferation risk. We're talking about conventional explosives, when we talk about these -- and that's why I pointed out the more than 243,000 munitions that have already been destroyed, and nearly 163,000 munitions that are in the process or are awaiting to be destroyed now. . . .

"Q Are U.S. troops under any kind of higher alert because there's enough munitions for like 50 car bombs? Is there, like, any kind of alert going on for them? Are they on any kind of higher standard?

"MR. McCLELLAN: I think you need to look at what we have done in terms of destroying munitions. As I point out, we've destroyed more than 243,000 munitions, we've secured another nearly 163,000 that will be destroyed. . . .

"Q Is there any greater risk to U.S. troops because of these munitions?

"MR. McCLELLAN: When there are munitions missing, it's -- and we learn about it, it's always a priority. And as I pointed out, that's why we've already destroyed more than 243,000 munitions and have another nearly 363,000 on line to be destroyed."

Check those numbers. What's the total destroyed: 243,000 munitions or 243,000 tons of munitions? Different reporters this morning went with the different figures. And what's the total awaiting destruction: 163,000, 163,000 tons or 363,000?

The Bush Record: Overall
Richard W. Stevenson sums up the Bush presidency for the New York Times. His lead is resolute: "As he faces the voters this year as an incumbent, Mr. Bush, 58, has assembled a weighty if polarizing record on foreign and domestic policy that leaves no doubt where he stands on the big issues."

But then comes the nuance: "Yet Mr. Bush is not always ideologically rigid, with a record also marked by what could be viewed as pragmatism, opportunism or failure. He talks about holding down government spending, but has presided over the biggest expansion of the federal government since the Great Society of the 1960's. . . .

"With rare exceptions -- like the 2002 bipartisan education bill that imposed more accountability on schools but also gave them more federal money -- he has pushed for total victory rather than a middle ground. Yet when faced with sure legislative defeat or political setback, he has capitulated and unabashedly claimed victory. Who remembers that Mr. Bush originally opposed the creation of the Homeland Security Department, or the establishment of an independent commission to investigate 9/11?

"He can be impatient, peevish when challenged and, as a national television audience learned during his first debate with Senator John Kerry, he sometimes lets anger manifest itself in a scowl. But he tends to sunny optimism, action over contemplation and instinct over detailed analysis."

Bush Record: Nuclear Proliferation

Barton Gellman and Dafna Linzer, writing in The Washington Post, describe Bush's mixed record in responding to reports about the spread of nuclear weapons technology to unfriendly hands.

"Bush has struggled -- thus far without success -- to roll back significant nuclear advances in North Korea and Iran," they write, in part because his "national security team could not agree on policies to induce or compel those governments to submit."

The Bush administration succeeded in penetrating and closing "the first private marketplace of the atomic age: Abdul Qadeer Khan's Pakistan-based distribution network. . . .

"Bush's partnership with British Prime Minister Tony Blair followed a trail of underground transactions to Libya and persuaded that country to abandon an ongoing nuclear weapons program, a signal success."

But success in securing Russia's stockpiles of nuclear materials, the single biggest, has been limited.

"Securing the materials is laborious, expensive and dangerous work. Bush decided to let two of the major programs lapse because Russia declined to accept a change in the agreement that would shield U.S. firms from liability for worker safety."

Meet the New Speech

Dana Milbank, in The Washington Post, exposes the White House's latest ploy to pump up coverage of Bush's speeches.

"Bush advisers have concluded that an announcement that Bush has a 'new' or 'revamped' or 'retooled' stump speech leads to more coverage of the speech -- much as the White House's promise in the spring of five major speeches about Iraq gave Bush a bigger spotlight for his views.

"As the Bush campaign sells reporters on the 'new and improved' label for each version of the president's stump speech, reporters are struggling to find new adjectives, having described previous speeches as 'blistering,' 'scathing' and the 'harshest yet.' . . .

As for yesterday: "As it happens, Bush's new speech was much like the old speech, albeit with more historical examples of Sen. John F. Kerry's alleged perfidy and pacifism."

Surprise Watch

VandeHei and Allen note in their Post story: "With polls showing a virtual tie nationally and in key states, both sides are bracing for the unknown -- developments in Iraq, the potential capture or catastrophic acts of terrorists, or damaging revelations about one of the candidates -- that could move enough votes to make a difference. For now, Bush and Kerry are talking about a more positive finish, though there were few signs of that Monday."

Howard Kurtz writes for washingtonpost.com this morning: "I could be wrong -- it's happened before -- but William Rehnquist's hospitalization could be the October surprise of this campaign."

Terence Hunt writes for the Associated Press: "An 'October surprise' is part of the political folklore of presidential campaigns, and just eight days before the election, the unexpected is indeed happening.

"Monday's disclosure that 80-year-old Chief Justice William Rehnquist has thyroid cancer immediately propelled the Supreme Court and the hot-button abortion issue onto the front burner, while the revelation about the looting of 377 tons of high explosives in Iraq gave John Kerry an opening to accuse President Bush of 'incredible incompetence.'

"Another troubling issue for Bush was the execution-style slaying of about 50 newly trained Iraqi soldiers, underscoring the chaos that still rages 19 months after the president ordered a U.S.-led invasion. . . .

"In a tight race, Kerry and Bush are both on guard for outside events large and small that could not have been anticipated. Rehnquist's illness and discussions of his legacy recalled his pivotal vote four years ago in the decision that gave Bush the presidency after a disputed election outcome."

Hannity and Bush
Here's the transcript of the first part of Bush's interview with Fox News conservative commentator Sean Hannity. Here's the video, in excerpts one and two.

Calling most of the questions softballs would be an insult to softball players everywhere.

For instance: "I want to ask you a little bit about the debates, because in this campaign, there's so much emphasis on it. Some people thought maybe you were a little flat in the first one. You did a lot better in the second and third. Did you -- do you think that was a fair analysis and do you think we put too much emphasis on it?"

The part where Bush goes off message and says "whether or not we can be ever fully safe is up -- you know, up in the air" I guess is being aired tonight.

More From 'Good Morning America'

Here's video of yesterday's segment, which I wrote about in yesterday's column.

Elisabeth Bumiller writes in the New York Times: "President Bush said in an interview this past weekend that he disagreed with the Republican Party platform opposing civil unions of same-sex couples and that the matter should be left up to the states.

"Mr. Bush has previously said that states should be permitted to allow same-sex unions, even though White House officials have said he would not have endorsed such unions as governor of Texas. But Mr. Bush has never before made a point of so publicly disagreeing with his party's official position on the issue."

In today's segment, Gibson also asked if terrorist leaders Osama bin Laden and Abu Musab Zarqawi "pray to the same god you and I do."

"I think they pray to a false god," Bush said. "Otherwise they wouldn't be killing innocent lives like they have been."

Gibson: "Do Christians and nonchristians and Muslims go to heaven in your mind?"

Bush: "Yes, they do. We have different routes of getting there. But I will -- I want you to understand, I want your listeners to understand, I don't get to decide who goes to heaven. The almighty God decides who goes to heaven. I am on my personal walk."

Gibson also asked Bush about the use of the word "crusade" to describe the war on terror.

"I said it once, and probably shouldn't have used that word," Bush said.

Just for the record, Bush has actually used it twice.

On Sept. 16, 2001, at the White House: "This crusade, this war on terrorism is going to take a while, and the American people must be patient. I'm going to be patient.

And on Feb. 16, 2002, at Elmendorf Air Force Base in Anchorage, Alaska: "We've got no better friends than Canada. They stand with us in this incredibly important crusade to defend freedom, this campaign to do what is right for our children and our grandchildren."

Bush and Faith
Laurie Goodstein writes in the New York Times: "When it comes to understanding the president's religious convictions and the role they have played in his presidency, there appears to be a disconnect between Mr. Bush's personal beliefs and his public policy.

"On his personal faith, the president appears to be far from doctrinally dogmatic, and even theologically moderate. It is not hard to find evidence that he is out of sync with the conservative evangelical Christians who make up his political base. . . .

"When it comes to policy, however, his opponents and supporters agree that he has done more than any president in recent history to advance the agenda of Christian social conservatives."

Goodstein also notes that "in recent interviews, dozens of conservative religious leaders, including evangelical Christians, Catholics and Jews, exulted at the unprecedented access they had had to this White House and the ways in which Mr. Bush had found common cause with them."


Top News Article | Reuters.com

Top News Article | Reuters.com
PENSACOLA, Fla. (Reuters) - Vice President Dick Cheney accused Sen. John Kerry on Tuesday of being an "arm-chair general" and defended the Bush administration's handling of weapons sites in Iraq amid news that tonnes explosives disappeared from a facility near Baghdad.

Cheney, campaigning in the battleground state of Florida, said the nearly 380 tons of high-grade explosives missing from the Al Qaqaa storage facility may not even have been there when U.S. troops arrived after invading Iraq.

"It is not at all clear that those explosives were even at the facility when our troops arrived," said Cheney, the most senior U.S. official to comment on the matter since the disappearance was reported in the New York Times on Monday.

The U.N.'s International Atomic Energy Agency nuclear watchdog said the site was never secured by the U.S. military after the March 2003 invasion.

Bush has not addressed the issue and ignored two questions about it during a bus tour in Wisconsin and Iowa.

With a week before the U.S. election, Kerry has seized on the disclosure, saying it undercut President Bush's main rationale for re-election -- his claim that his policies have made America safer against the threat of terrorism.

The explosives could potentially be used to make a detonator for a nuclear bomb, blow up an airplane or a building or in numerous other military and civilian applications.


CNN.com - Judge throws party, hands down life sentence - Oct 26, 2004

CNN.com - Judge throws party, hands down life sentence - Oct 26, 2004
"DALLAS, Texas (AP) -- A judge threw a party complete with balloons, streamers and a cake to welcome a former fugitive back to her court -- and sentence him to life in prison.

"You just made my day when I heard you had finally come home," Criminal Courts Judge Faith Johnson told Billy Wayne Williams, who had been convicted in absentia of aggravated assault after he disappeared a year ago. "We're so excited to see you, we're throwing a party for you."

Williams, 53, who has a criminal record dating to the 1980s, was accused of choking his girlfriend until she passed out. He failed to appear for his trial last November and was captured Thursday at a gas station in suburban Arlington.

Before he was brought into the courtroom on Monday, the judge directed staff members as they placed balloons and streamers around the courtroom. A colorful cake was decorated with his name and one candle to signify the year he spent on the lam.

"It seems like everyone wants to have a party, and it's fun for you people, but not for me," Williams told reporters as he was led away in handcuffs.

Seana Willing, executive director of the Texas Commission on Judicial Conduct, said she found the incident troubling. "It's the kind of thing I look at and scratch my head and wonder, `What was she thinking?"' Willing said.

She questioned whether the party violated standards of decorum and impartiality.

"The whole purpose of it was to mock him, to make him feel bad. I guess she could have put him in the stockade, in the pillory, in front of the town square and let people mock him," Willing said.

Willing said the commission will investigate if a complaint is filed, or can decide on its own to look into the matter. Judges found guilty of misconduct face a range of discipline, from private admonition to removal from the bench.

She said Johnson had never been disciplined by the regulatory agency.

Calls to the judge's office were not immediately returned Tuesday.

Trent Touchstone, a supervisory deputy U.S. marshal, said Johnson took a special interest in Williams' case after he jumped bail that she had set following the 2002 assault.

"Put yourself in her position," Touchstone said. "She's going through a trial with a jury, with defense attorneys, with prosecutors and rolling along and one day the defendant decides not to show up, and everything comes to a screeching halt."


KLTV 7 Tyler-Longview-Jacksonville, TX: Lawsuit Claims "Ortho Evra" Has Fatal Side Effects

KLTV 7 Tyler-Longview-Jacksonville, TX: Lawsuit Claims "Ortho Evra" Has Fatal Side Effects
Lawsuit Claims "Ortho Evra" Has Fatal Side Effects
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A popular form of birth control claims to be easy to use, but now, a lawsuit claims it's deadly.
An Austin man claims the Ortho Evra contraceptive patch caused his wife to have a major stroke. Earlier this month he filed a lawsuit against the patch's makers. Last April, an 18-year old student's death in New York was also linked to Ortho Evra after a blood clot was found in her lungs. Now there are questions about the product's safety.
Ortho Evra has quickly become one of the most popular forms of female contraception in the United States. The recent lawsuit against Ortho-McNeil Pharmaceuticals, Inc., the maker of the patch, claims the patch is 11 times more likely to cause threatening blood clots than the birth control pill.
Renee McCarty, physican assistant with the Women's Wellness Clinic at U.T. Health Center said the patch's side effects are consistent with any hormone product.
"The one's of course that we are concerned about recently are blood clots, strokes, cardiovascular disease, those kinds of things," said McCarty.
In a statement to KLTV, Ortho-McNeil spokesman Doug Arbesfeld said, "Patient safety is our first priority. We take all adverse event reports seriously. Ortho Evra is a safe and effective contraceptive choice for many women. The types of adverse event reports for Ortho Evra are consistent with the health risks of other hormonal contraceptives and the product label."
The side effects of the product are clearly listed with any Ortho Evra prescription. Renee McCarty said estrogen use in all products can lead to blood clotting and strokes for at risk women.
"What we know is estrogen, which is cleared through the liver, can actually interfere with clotting factors in the body, making the body more prone to developing clots in the leg," she said, "which can then can be thrown to the lung the heart or the brain."
McCarty said women with a history of heart disease, blood clotting or smokers are the most at risk. If you are concerned about use of the patch or other hormone products, contact your doctor.


Capitol Hill Blue: Republicans Proposed Bigger Cuts in Intelligence Funding Than Kerry

Capitol Hill Blue: Republicans Proposed Bigger Cuts in Intelligence Funding Than Kerry
Republicans Proposed Bigger Cuts in Intelligence Funding Than Kerry
By FactCheck.Org
Oct 26, 2004, 06:37
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A new Bush ad claims Kerry supported cuts in intelligence “so deep they would have weakened America ’s defenses” against terrorists, and shows a pack of hungry-looking wolves preparing to attack. Actually, the cut Kerry proposed in 1994 amounted to less than 4 percent, as part of a proposal to cut many programs to reduce the deficit.
And in 1995 Porter Goss, who is now Bush’s CIA Director, co-sponsored an even stronger deficit-elimination measure that would have cut CIA personnel by 20 percent over five years. When asked about that at his confirmation hearings he didn't disavow it.


Capitol Hill Blue: How many more have to die?

Capitol Hill Blue: How many more have to die?
"How many more have to die?
Oct 26, 2004, 07:24
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Much has been said and written about the 1,000 plus Americans who gave their lives for an increasingly questionable war in Iraq but little attention is paid to the thousands upon thousands of Iraqis who die not only from American military action but also at the hands of terrorists because our soldiers cannot protect them.
We don't know how many have died because the Pentagon cover up of what's really happening in Iraq prevents release of the death tolls of Iraqis -- either combat or civilian.

Executed Iraqi recruit(AFP Photo)
As the occupier of this foreign land we have an obligation to protect the citizens but we cannot. The execution of 49 recently-trained recruits in the Iraqi Nation Guard underscores just how little control we have of the situation in that beleaguered country.

President Bush justified his invasion of Iraq on a number of lies. Bush said Saddam Hussein had weapons of mass destruction. He didn't. Bush said his administration had proof of a link between Hussein and the 9/11 attacks on America. The proof didn't exist and the CIA says it doubts it can ever prove such a link. And Bush said the invasion would free Iraqis from the tyranny of Saddam Hussein. Yet all we have done is replace one form of tyranny with another.

An internal memo circulating at CIA headquarters at Langley says more Iraqi civilians have died since the American invasion than died at the hands of Saddam Hussein over the past decade."



Many may remember the disgusting sight of Bush making a big joke about looking for the Weapons of Mass Destruction under a desk at a national meeting of broadcast journalists
"Bush says he is preparing for a tough election fight; then on the large video screens a picture flashes showing him wearing a boxing robe while sitting at his desk. Bush notes he spends "a lot of time on the phone listening to our European allies." Then we see a photo of him on the phone with a finger in his ear. There were funny bits about Skull and Bones, his mother, and Dick Cheney. But at one point, Bush showed a photo of himself looking for something out a window in the Oval Office, and he said, "Those weapons of mass destruction have got to be somewhere."

The audience laughed. I grimaced. But that wasn't the end of it. After a few more slides, there was a shot of Bush looking under furniture in the Oval Office. "Nope," he said. "No weapons over there." More laughter. Then another picture of Bush searching in his office: "Maybe under here." Laughter again. "

Time for your standup routine Bushy...time to start looking under the desk again for hundreds of TONS of missing explosives in Iraq!


Monday, May 03, 2004   Tuesday, May 04, 2004   Sunday, May 09, 2004   Tuesday, May 11, 2004   Wednesday, May 12, 2004   Friday, May 14, 2004   Saturday, May 15, 2004   Sunday, May 16, 2004   Monday, May 17, 2004   Tuesday, May 18, 2004   Wednesday, May 19, 2004   Thursday, May 20, 2004   Friday, May 21, 2004   Monday, May 24, 2004   Tuesday, May 25, 2004   Wednesday, May 26, 2004   Thursday, May 27, 2004   Friday, May 28, 2004   Saturday, May 29, 2004   Sunday, May 30, 2004   Tuesday, June 01, 2004   Wednesday, June 02, 2004   Thursday, June 03, 2004   Friday, June 04, 2004   Saturday, June 05, 2004   Sunday, June 06, 2004   Monday, June 07, 2004   Tuesday, June 08, 2004   Wednesday, June 09, 2004   Thursday, June 10, 2004   Friday, June 11, 2004   Sunday, June 13, 2004   Monday, June 14, 2004   Wednesday, June 16, 2004   Thursday, June 17, 2004   Friday, June 18, 2004   Sunday, June 20, 2004   Monday, June 21, 2004   Tuesday, June 22, 2004   Wednesday, June 23, 2004   Thursday, June 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Thursday, August 10, 2006   Sunday, August 13, 2006   Tuesday, August 15, 2006   Thursday, August 17, 2006   Friday, August 18, 2006   Wednesday, September 06, 2006   Friday, September 08, 2006   Monday, September 11, 2006   Wednesday, September 13, 2006   Thursday, September 14, 2006   Friday, September 22, 2006   Saturday, September 23, 2006   Sunday, October 01, 2006   Tuesday, October 03, 2006   Monday, October 30, 2006   Monday, November 06, 2006   Tuesday, November 07, 2006   Sunday, November 12, 2006   Tuesday, November 21, 2006   Wednesday, November 22, 2006   Thursday, November 23, 2006   Friday, December 01, 2006   Monday, December 04, 2006   Tuesday, December 05, 2006   Thursday, December 14, 2006   Wednesday, December 20, 2006   Thursday, December 21, 2006   Friday, December 29, 2006   Wednesday, January 10, 2007   Thursday, January 11, 2007   Saturday, January 13, 2007   Monday, January 15, 2007   Wednesday, January 17, 2007   Saturday, January 20, 2007   Tuesday, January 23, 2007   Tuesday, February 20, 2007   Saturday, February 24, 2007   Sunday, February 25, 2007   Friday, March 23, 2007   Wednesday, April 04, 2007   Tuesday, April 10, 2007   Thursday, April 12, 2007   Friday, April 13, 2007   Thursday, April 19, 2007   Friday, April 20, 2007   Tuesday, April 24, 2007   Tuesday, May 08, 2007   Thursday, May 10, 2007   Friday, May 11, 2007   Monday, May 14, 2007   Tuesday, May 15, 2007   Sunday, May 20, 2007   Monday, May 21, 2007   Tuesday, May 22, 2007   Wednesday, May 23, 2007   Thursday, May 24, 2007   Sunday, May 27, 2007   Wednesday, May 30, 2007   Thursday, May 31, 2007   Friday, June 01, 2007   Monday, June 04, 2007   Wednesday, June 06, 2007   Saturday, June 09, 2007   Sunday, June 10, 2007   Monday, June 11, 2007   Friday, June 15, 2007   Tuesday, June 19, 2007   Tuesday, June 26, 2007   Wednesday, June 27, 2007   Thursday, June 28, 2007   Saturday, June 30, 2007   Monday, July 02, 2007   Tuesday, July 03, 2007   Friday, July 06, 2007   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19, 2008   Friday, January 25, 2008   Sunday, January 27, 2008   Monday, January 28, 2008   Tuesday, January 29, 2008   Sunday, February 03, 2008   Wednesday, February 06, 2008   Friday, February 08, 2008   Sunday, February 10, 2008   Monday, February 11, 2008   Tuesday, February 12, 2008   Monday, February 25, 2008   Tuesday, February 26, 2008   Monday, March 03, 2008   Tuesday, March 04, 2008   Saturday, March 22, 2008   Saturday, April 19, 2008   Wednesday, April 23, 2008   Saturday, April 26, 2008   Wednesday, April 30, 2008   Monday, May 05, 2008   Tuesday, May 13, 2008   Wednesday, May 14, 2008   Saturday, May 17, 2008   Tuesday, May 20, 2008   Saturday, May 24, 2008   Sunday, May 25, 2008   Thursday, June 12, 2008   Tuesday, June 17, 2008   Saturday, July 05, 2008   Tuesday, July 08, 2008   Monday, August 04, 2008   Thursday, August 28, 2008   Thursday, September 11, 2008   Saturday, September 20, 2008   Monday, September 22, 2008   Tuesday, September 23, 2008   Wednesday, September 24, 2008   Friday, September 26, 2008   Monday, September 29, 2008   Saturday, October 04, 2008   Wednesday, October 08, 2008   Thursday, October 09, 2008   Sunday, October 12, 2008   Wednesday, October 15, 2008   Wednesday, October 22, 2008   Thursday, October 23, 2008   Friday, October 24, 2008   Tuesday, October 28, 2008   Wednesday, October 29, 2008   Monday, November 03, 2008   Tuesday, November 04, 2008   Thursday, November 06, 2008   Saturday, November 08, 2008   Monday, November 10, 2008   Wednesday, November 19, 2008   Thursday, December 18, 2008   Monday, December 22, 2008   Sunday, January 11, 2009   Thursday, January 22, 2009   Monday, January 26, 2009   Thursday, February 19, 2009   Tuesday, February 24, 2009   Friday, February 27, 2009   Monday, March 02, 2009   Thursday, March 05, 2009   Wednesday, March 11, 2009   Thursday, March 12, 2009   Friday, March 13, 2009   Thursday, March 19, 2009   Monday, March 23, 2009   Friday, March 27, 2009   Saturday, March 28, 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