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....NOT MY PRESIDENT...NOT NOW...NOT EVER !!!!!!!!!!

DON'T BLAME ME...I VOTED FOR KERRY !!!!!!



...... "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.

TIME TO STOP THE MADNESS. END THE "STOP LOSS" ORDER. BRING OUR MEN AND WOMEN HOME. SAVE THEIR LIVES! SAY NO TO THE DRAFT !



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"!
FULL MOON BLUEZ, FROM CODEWARRIORZ THOUGHTS
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CodeWarriorz Thoughts: Wednesday, November 03, 2004 CodeWarriorZ BlueZ

CodeWarriorz Thoughts

Day to day musings of free speech activist CodeWarrior.

CHECK OUT THE WEBSITE OF MY PAL SHMOO

Wednesday, November 03, 2004

 

Wired News: Humans, Chimps Think Different

Wired News: Humans, Chimps Think Different
---------SNIP==========================
I know that...we saw the difference between the human Kerry and Bushy the Chimp , during the elections.

 

Scotsman.com News - Opinion - A victory for Bush doesn't get my vote

Scotsman.com News - Opinion - A victory for Bush doesn't get my vote
"A victory for Bush doesn't get my vote

MARGO MACDONALD


IT’S been a long campaign, but I’ve never wavered in my support for John Kerry, and I’ve been determinedly optimistic about his chances.

But all that changed when I heard Matt Frei, the BBC correspondent, plead with viewers to hold off a few minutes before accepting that George Bush would win the 20 Electoral College votes in Ohio this morning at 6.08am.

I’ve seldom been as depressed at any other election result as I was to hear Dubya was ahead in the key swing state by two per cent, with only five per cent or so of districts left to count.

In the name of democracy, I would have backed almost any other candidate since I learned the awful truth about the Florida way of making sure electoral success stayed in the family last time round. In the name of the 100,000 Iraqis and more than 1000 soldiers who’ve lost their lives in his ill-conceived war, I’ve wanted George Bush to lose.

I know, I know . . . John Kerry hasn’t been as honourably honest about his long-standing support for gun control as Al Gore, the Democrat who won the popular vote four long years ago, but lost the Electoral College, and thousands of uncounted votes, in the Florida swamps. But Kerry somehow managed to engage his fellow Americans in self-examination of the effectiveness of United States foreign policy.

Even old-school sticklers like me who believe in telling it like it is and allowing voters to decide have to concede that the end might just justify the means in this instance. If Kerry had to dress up in fantasy fatigues to win even a hearing from the good ol’ boys who live out their frontiersmen dreams with their good ol’ gun dogs happily loping alongside them as they glide though the woods looking for something, anything, to shoot, I can live with that.

The prize he was chasing was much bigger: he wanted to undo the damage done by the Bush presidency across the globe, as well as in their own backyard. On both counts, because of the effect of US foreign and economic policies, I wanted John Kerry to win.

The state of the US economy impacts directly on our own, never mind the countries of the developing world.

Bush squandered the surplus engineered by the second Clinton presidency. The US now has massive debts owed to China and Japan. After four years of the folksy, wannabe blue-collar regular Joe in the Oval Office, 40 million real blue-collar Americans don’t have any health insurance, unemployment’s up and the rich have got richer.

But it’s when Dubya’s foreign policy is examined that the need is strongest for the fresh start promised by Kerry’s campaign. The Bush campaign strategists tried to frighten voters into staying with their President at a time of war. Fortunately, some independent commentators stated the obvious: if the Commander in Chief’s policy was getting Americans killed and failing to pacify enemies, why not change the C-in-C?

Some Americans were asked by UK film crews about their apparent support for another four years of Bush. Appearing to be oblivious to the insensitivity of their reason for voting for Bush, they happily, but firmly, told the TV audience they approved of Bush’s pursuing the war on terror in countries far removed from the US because that kept terrorists out of the land of the free.

Such is the insularity of average Americans that those making statements like that - incidentally parroting some official Bush campaign spokespeople - wouldn’t think how their words would be interpreted by the millions of Arabs who watch al-Jazeera TV.

It wouldn’t strike them as remarkable that 100,000 Iraqis have been killed since Bush announced the end of the war which was supposed to be about toppling Saddam Hussein. They dismissed the anguished cries of Arab children made motherless in their own homes by US weapons.

Following their leader, average Americans gave the impression of being both ill-educated and arrogant in their boastfulness about the strength of the American way. Frequently, politicians and public would refer to what they saw as the global responsibility of the US: on TV, Americans gave the impression of being genuinely concerned about it. Unfortunately, their interpretation of America’s historic duty, as seen from the Arab point of view, amounted to destabilising, then destroying, Iraq without a clear political objective other than a commitment not to spill blood in their own homeland.

That’s only one of the reasons for Iraqis failing to welcome the invasion forces with the waving palms and lovely food expected by Dubya and his top team of war-mongers at the Pentagon and State Department.

Basically, they betrayed a lack of respect for the dignity of Arab and Muslim people. In Afghanistan, US policy has buttressed one of the most reactionary, sectarian and homophobic regimes the world has ever seen.

Where there should have been rejoicing today at the huge number of Americans who registered their opinions at the ballot stations, there’s profound disappointment most of them should have voted for four more years of the same. Let’s hope God does bless America . . . and everyone else on the planet."

 

Bush Re-elected....in 2002, Saddam Hussein was ALSO re-elected...but HE GOT 100 percent of the vote

Bush got a little over 50 percent of the vote in 2004....Saddam Hussein in 2002, was re-elected by ONE HUNDRED PERCENT OF THE VOTE.

Bush has to work twice as hard to be as good a dictator as So Damn Insane!
:)

"Bush ain't MY president!"
~CodeWarriorz Thoughts

 

Freespeech: Article

Freespeech: ArticleMichael Moore's Fahrenheit 9/11 sets box-office records

By David Walsh, From World Socialist Web Site

American director Michael Moore's documentary indictment of the Bush administration, Fahrenheit 9/11, set box-office records in its first few days in North American cinemas.

The subject of unprecedented anticipation and concerted right-wing attacks, Fahrenheit 9/11 set single-day records at its two New York City venues on its opening day June 23. The film sold $49,000 worth of tickets at the Loew's Village 7 in Manhattan, beating the theater's single-day previous record set by Hollywood blockbuster Men in Black, and more than $30,000 at the Lincoln Plaza theater, topping the total established at that cinema by Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon.

The success in New York was followed up nationwide over the weekend when Moore's film opened in 868 theaters in the US and Canada. Despite playing in a relatively small number of theaters (and many of them smaller, art-house venues), Fahrenheit 9/11 outperformed all other films and was number one at the box office, grossing an estimated $21.8 million in three days. The number-two film, White Chicks, opened in 2,726 theaters.

Fahrenheit 9/11 surpassed the domestic box-office record for a documentary—set by Moore's own Bowling for Columbine over the course of 10 months—in its first three days. Analysts are predicting a possible $100 million domestic box office, an unheard-of figure for a non-fiction film.

Paul Dergarabedian, president of a company that tracks box office returns, told the Washington Post that he was particularly impressed by the per-theater average of $25,115: "I'm amazed at those numbers. That type of per-theater average is usually reserved for a blockbuster." Fahrenheit 9/11's opening was the highest ever for a film opening in fewer than 1,000 screens.

Film industry experts had predicted much lower numbers for Moore's documentary. Variety had forecast a $10 million opening weekend. Market research had indicated that the film would rank second or third, behind two commercial comedies, White Chicks and Dodgeball (which was playing in 3,020 theaters). An executive with the studio that produced White Chicks told the New York Times, "This picture [Moore's] came from nowhere. It's what movie viewing has become. If you make it feel like it has urgency, people will have to go."

Tom Ortenberg of Lions Gate, one of the distributors that picked up Fahrenheit 9/11 after Disney refused to allow its own division, Miramax, to release it, told the press during a conference call Sunday, "[We had the] number one gross in virtually every, and possibly every, theater we were in.... [We did] extremely well in every single theater we are in."

Ortenberg commented, "The film played brilliantly in the red states and in the blue states [referring to states dominated by the Republicans and Democrats, respectively), in the big towns and the small towns. We literally sold out Peoria, Illinois, and Fayetteville, North Carolina. I take my hat off to Michael Moore."

Moore noted that Fayetteville was the home of Fort Bragg, adding, "We sold out in Army-base towns. We set house records in some of these places. We set single-day records in a number of theaters. We got standing ovations in Greensboro, North Carolina."

The director said, "Republican states are embracing the movie, and it's sold out in Republican strongholds all over the country."

Speaking of the overall figures, Moore told the media, "These are mind-blowing numbers. All the predictions that the movie would only speak to the choir, would only be for those who don't like Bush, I don't think they have turned out to be true." He observed with some legitimacy that Fahrenheit 9/11 "became part of the national conversation this weekend."

Exit surveys in 15 cities indicated that 91 percent of respondents gave the film an "excellent" rating, while 93 percent said they would "definitely recommend" the film, numbers that were the best Ortenberg said he had ever seen. The core audience was split between male and female and its largest component was 25 to 34 years old.

The distributors plan to add a few hundred theaters this weekend, when it will compete with one of the summer blockbusters, Spiderman 2. Moore joked, "We look forward to joining with Spiderman to bringing truth and justice all across America."

The reception to Fahrenheit 9/11 is a genuine political phenomenon and shatters a series of myths propagated by the US media and the political establishment, including the Democratic Party leadership. It demolishes once and for all the notion that George W. Bush is an immensely popular figure, that the war in Iraq is backed by the American people and that some right-wing consensus dominates the US.

These myths have been used to intimidate and silence opposition. With their voices entirely excluded from the media and the official political arena, opponents of the war and the Bush administration were intended to feel like a small and isolated group, wandering in the wilderness. Audience members turning up for Moore's film have had the experience of discovering that masses of other people share the same hostility for the war and for US government policies.

Press reports from around the US give some indication of the response to the film, and to its denunciations of the Bush administration's foreign policy.

One moviegoer in Alabama said his local cinema in Mobile was filled to capacity, despite living in an area where, he said, "even the liberals are conservative." The viewer added: "I heard something I have never heard at a movie in Mobile before—applause. Giant, cheerful applause as the credits began to roll for a film that I was just sure I'd have the theatre to myself for."

In Texas, audiences were large and enthusiastic. One Texan filmgoer told the press: "Living in Houston, heart of Bush country, my whole family including in-laws piled into three cars and went to the opening.... [W]e were surprised to find the showing sold out at the first theatre, but managed to find seats at the second we tried.

"We loved the movie, which gave us real hope that freedom and democracy will return to this great country in November [at the presidential election]. The audience gave a long ovation at the end."

Viewers in Washington, D.C., apparently invaded cinemas as the movie opened. At a 14-screen multiplex theatre in Georgetown, in the heart of the capital, the movie was being shown on three screens. Tickets had been sold out for days, and some people were forced to sit on the floor.

A 29-year-old bartender, Anthony Branch, told the Washington Post that the film had helped him better understand "what's really going on.... I feel he [Bush] just lied about everything."

Alan Wilenski, 50, an "ardent Bush-Cheney supporter," told New York Newsday at a screening in Farmingdale, New York, that the film had "really given me pause to think about what's really going on. There was just too much—too much to discount."

"He's not making fun of the administration. He's speaking the truth," Richard Arrucci, 68, of Dix Hills told Newsday. "I'm hoping a lot of people will see it and it will affect the outcome of the election." Speaking of Moore, Suzanne Defree, 26, of East Northport commented, "He's never really been pro-Republican, but I certainly trust Michael Moore more than I trust the president."

Eugene Hernandez of indieWIRE wrote: "Just as in many theaters across the country, large crowds gathered to see the movie in Times Square [in New York City] on Friday night. Venue staff at the AMC Empire 25 theaters on 42nd St. seemed overwhelmed by the crowds that arrived early and gathered in the walkways outside theaters. A projectionist at the venue told indieWIRE Friday night that the theater was adding additional screenings after midnight to accommodate the demand for the film."

The local newspaper in Wise County, Virginia, in the southwestern part of the state, reported, "Fahrenheit 9/11, the controversial movie/documentary by Michael Moore, is packing the Cinemall Theater in rural southwestern Virginia.... Abingdon Cinemall Theater audiences have ended every showing with a large applause at its conclusion, according to reports.... Most of the Cinemall audiences in Abingdon appear to be averaging 40-to-50-ish in age grouping with one exiting viewer saying ‘the film should be seen by any free-thinking American prior to entering the presidential polling booth. Fahrenheit 9/11 puts events of the past four years in context that many Americans have refused or feared to realize.' "

The Cincinnati Enquirer reported: "Though specific takes at local theaters were not available, managers at the Showcase Cinemas in Western Hills, Kenwood Towne Centre and AMC Theatres Newport on the Levee all reported brisk crowds.

" ‘It was definitely our No. 1 film,' said AMC manager Brandon Ferguson. Audiences spanned many demographics, though the Friday and Saturday night crowds were largely youthful. The crowds laughed, sighed, and scoffed throughout the movie, bursting into applause at the end."

Rob Borsellino of the Des Moines [Iowa] Register described a screening of the film in his city: "The 500-seat theater was sold out, and at the end of the movie the crowd was applauding, cheering. They'd just sat through Michael Moore's Fahrenheit 9/11, and there was unity in the room. A feeling that somebody was finally able to say what a lot of folks have been thinking."

The Seattle Post-Intelligencer reported: "Outside the Neptune Theater in Seattle's University District, hundreds of moviegoers transformed the sidewalk into a sort of mini-convention. Activists had no trouble selling anti-Bush buttons and stickers and pitching various campaigns and causes."

Lila Rapcewicz, the first in line for a sold-out afternoon show June 25, told the newspaper after the film showing, "I feel more like my gut feeling has come true. We're basically just living under a lie right now." The paper reports: "The Neptune burst with cheers from the moment the lights dimmed until the closing credits. It sounded like a rally, with even a bit of chanting at the end."



 

CNN.com - Touchscreen voting�troubles reported - Nov 3, 2004

CNN.com - Touchscreen voting�troubles reported - Nov 3, 2004
Touchscreen voting troubles reported
Wednesday, November 3, 2004 Posted: 11:42 AM EST (1642 GMT)



Voters use electronic machines Tuesday at an elementary school in Severna Park, Maryland.


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FORT LAUDERDALE, Florida (AP) -- Voters nationwide reported some 1,100 problems with electronic voting machines on Tuesday, including trouble choosing their intended candidates.

The e-voting glitches reported to the Election Protection Coalition, an umbrella group of volunteer poll monitors that set up a telephone hotline, included malfunctions blamed on everything from power outages to incompetent poll workers.

But there were also several dozen voters in six states -- particularly Democrats in Florida -- who said the wrong candidates appeared on their touchscreen machine's checkout screen, the coalition said.

In many cases, voters said they intended to select John Kerry but when the computer asked them to verify the choice it showed them instead opting for President Bush, the group said.

Ralph G. Neas, president of People for the American Way Foundation, which helped form the coalition, called the summary screen problem "troubling but anecdotal."

He and other voting rights advocates said the disproportionate number of Democrats reporting such problems was probably due to higher awareness of voter protection coalitions.

"Overall, the problems of outright voter intimidation and suppression have not been as great as in the past," Neas said.

But the reports did highlight computer scientists' concerns about touchscreens, which they say are prone to tampering and unreliable unless they produce paper records for recounts.

Roberta Harvey, 57, of Clearwater, Florida, said she had tried at least a half dozen times to select Kerry-Edwards when she voted Tuesday at Northwood Presbyterian Church.

After 10 minutes trying to change her selection, the Pinellas County resident said she called a poll worker and got a wet-wipe napkin to clean the touch screen as well as a pencil so she could use its eraser-end instead of her finger. Harvey said it took about 10 attempts to select Kerry before and a summary screen confirmed her intended selection.

Election officials in several Florida counties where voters complained about such problems did not return calls Tuesday night.

 

Salon.com | Let's get real

Salon.com | Let's get real: "Look at the electoral map. Kerry and Edwards did not offer a single issue that got an average Alabama redneck interested. Bush did. In retrospect, Dean was exactly right when he talked about 'the guys in the pickup trucks with the Confederate flag on the back window.' Instead, the strategy became to rely on the base. That, of course, failed -- Democrats have no single base. This is why they are called Democrats.
I'm not exactly a redneck, but I didn't really vote for Kerry either. I voted against our fine president. I contributed money to the Kerry campaign and the Democrats solely in the hope that they could make this four-year nightmare go away.
This is a very good time for the Democratic Party to take a good hard look in the mirror, and think of something to talk about with that Alabama redneck (incidentally, his neck is red because he works for a living). If the Democratic Party again concentrates on its collective balls the way it did in '00 and '02, they needn't bother asking me for my vote or donations anymore. It will be a waste of my time and money.
-- Nikolay Shulga "

 

Salon.com | Let's get real

Look at the electoral map. Kerry and Edwards did not offer a single issue that got an average Alabama redneck interested. Bush did. In retrospect, Dean was exactly right when he talked about "the guys in the pickup trucks with the Confederate flag on the back window." Instead, the strategy became to rely on the base. That, of course, failed -- Democrats have no single base. This is why they are called Democrats.

I'm not exactly a redneck, but I didn't really vote for Kerry either. I voted against our fine president. I contributed money to the Kerry campaign and the Democrats solely in the hope that they could make this four-year nightmare go away.

This is a very good time for the Democratic Party to take a good hard look in the mirror, and think of something to talk about with that Alabama redneck (incidentally, his neck is red because he works for a living). If the Democratic Party again concentrates on its collective balls the way it did in '00 and '02, they needn't bother asking me for my vote or donations anymore. It will be a waste of my time and money.


-- Nikolay Shulga

 

Tripping on his testicles...

There is a Russian saying that could be roughly translated as follows:

How do you tell a guy can't dance?"

>"Well, if you see him stumbling on his balls

<>==Don't look now Bushy, but ya got bruised testilcles!===<>

 

Home News Tribune | Students troubled by vote problems

Home News Tribune | Students troubled by vote problems
Students troubled by vote problems


Published in the Home News Tribune 11/03/04
By DINA GUIRGUIS
and AVA GACSER
STAFF WRITER
Outside the Livingston Student Center at Rutgers University, signs posted on doors and cork boards urged students to get out and vote, to voice their opinions and to a make a choice in this year's presidential election.

But most of the students emerging from the polling station seemed bewildered about the voting process. Some expressed anger at not be able to vote and being forced to fill out a provisional ballot.

Yisele Lopez registered on campus this summer and was turned away from the polls. She was told she had to go home to Union City to vote where she was registered. The 21-year-old said she didn't understand how the system could be so faulty.

"This really upsets me," Lopez said. "If Bush wins I feel like it's partly my fault."

Her friend Arlette Villa skipped class and work and drove an hour home to West New York, when she was turned away from the polling station.

"When I registered on campus, they told me I could vote here at Rutgers," 22-year-old Villa said. "But then my sample ballot arrived home."

Villa said the registration form she received required her to provide a local or current address and a permanent address. She didn't think her sample ballot would be sent home.

"I was fortunate I was able to go home," Villa said. "I have 10 other friends this happened to and they couldn't go home to vote -- that's ten votes that would have gone to Kerry."

The situation at the Busch Student Center wasn't much different. Students whose names could not be found in the registration log were given provisional ballots.

"Most of these people are young college students who are not familiar with the voting process, participating in their first presidential election," said Peter Combates, the Democratic Challenger stationed at the Busch Student Center. "They are excited about voting and have been getting upset when they can't."

Combates and Republican Challenger Joseph Sica could not say how many provisional ballots were distributed at the Busch polling station but did say that the amount was substantial.

For friends Bob Ren and Ken Hau, both 18, a trip to the polls turned out to be a frustrating experience.

"I don't like the fact that if they don't find my registration form there is a chance that my ballot might not count," Ren said. Ren was given a registration form by his resident advisor this summer and assumed he would be able to vote yesterday.

"It just shows that this process is a lot more complicated then we think," Hau said.

At Lincoln School in New Brunswick, Nicholas Faber, a Rutgers College freshman, was visibly upset leaving the poll.

Faber, whose name was not in the poll book, said he was confused about filling out the provisional ballot and asked a friend, Rutgers College freshman Gira Joshi, to help him fill it out. The poll worker, Faber said, was "really rude" and told Joshi she couldn't help him with the form and ordered her to stand away from the table.

Faber, who recalled as a child helping his mother press the buttons at elections, said he was disillusioned with his experience yesterday.

"This is my first election . . . I'm going home to vote next time."

Rutgers College junior Kristen Cafarella had a different sort of problem when she entered the poll -- her attire. Wearing a T-shirt with a photo of President Bush and the words "Not My President," Cafarella said she was instructed to "cover up" and was given a sweat shirt to wear over her clothing.

Newark attorney Jeffrey Claburn joined volunteers from the Election Protection Program outside Lincoln School advising voters going to and from the polls.

The volunteers, told by city police and poll officials to stand 100 feet away from the location's two entrances, said they didn't understand the restriction, since the nonpartisan coalition was not being political.

"Helping people understand where to go . . . shouldn't be considered electioneering," said Claburn.

The volunteers approached numerous students walking to and from the polls.

"Were you able to vote?" volunteer Rosalie Efthim repeatedly asked the passers-by.

Although he spent the majority of his time directing students to the proper voting place, Claburn said, he was prepared to, if necessary, take anyone turned away at the poll to the Middlesex County Courthouse to get a court order allowing them to vote.


 

SCREWING UP THE COUNTRY FOR GENERATIONS

FUCKING UP THE COUNTRY FOR GENERATIONS [Edit]
Well...I hope the Republicans, and Democrats who voted for King George the Idiot, King George the Cowardly, are happy.

The problems that this retarded asshole will generate, will most probably last for generations.

And, he said there will be "no draft"...well, when you folks who voted for the Cowardly National Sheriff, see your son get his draft notice, and instructions to show up for induction into the armed services, to be sent to some foreign land that YOUR "war president" has decided to invade, I don't fucking want to hear you say a damn thing!

Enjoy the HELL of the second Bush Reich!

Don't blame me...I voted for Kerry !

 

Capitol Hill Blue: Kerry Beat Himself

Capitol Hill Blue: Kerry Beat Himself
Kerry Beat Himself
By DOUG THOMPSON
Nov 3, 2004, 11:56
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Midway through Election Day on Tuesday, Democrats working for John Kerry started scoping out housing availability in Washington.
Exit polls showed their boy leading in the key battleground states of Ohio and Florida. Word circulated around Washington that Bush strategist Karl Rove had called Republican leaders of the House and Senate and told them there was only a 30 percent chance President Bush could win a second term. Pollster John Zogby predicted Kerry would win 311 electoral votes, 40 more than the 271 needed to win.

That was then. This morning Democrats wake up with the hangover that comes from forgetting that polls don't win elections: Votes do.

When the votes were counted, George W. Bush won both the popular vote and the Electoral College, becoming the first President since his father to win a Presidential election with more than 50 percent of the vote.

Once the hangover clears, Democrats will scratch their heads and wonder what went wrong. Why couldn't they beat a President saddled with an unpopular war, a stagnant economy and enough voter anxiety to keep an army of psychiatrists busy for the next decade?

Some, of course, will claim the election was stolen, just as some Republicans would claim if Kerry had won. They can piss and moan about Ohio and file all the challenges they want but it won't change the outcome. The Republicans won. They lost.

But, in the end, the Democratic process won, even with the odds against them. They did it with sheer numbers - more than 120 million votes cast.

Bush won because he sapped votes from traditional Democratic strongholds: Hispanics, Catholics and women. Even Catholic John Kerry could not pull more than half of the Catholic vote.

And religious conservatives turned out in droves to vote for Bush. Exit pollsters found "moral values" played a much larger than expected role in voter decisions.

For the first time in too many elections, a majority of those qualified to vote actually did so. For the first time in too many years, a majority spoke. Depending on your point of view, Democracy either triumphed or subverted the process.

Even a cynic like myself has to step back and say "wow." The system worked. Voters went to the polls and made their choice. This time, they elected a President with a plurality of both the popular and electoral vote.

Some will scream and moan and point fingers. They will blame the system, the money and the inherent corruption of politics.

But, in reality, the Democrats have no one to blame but themselves.

They had a shot against an incumbent weakened by missteps, a questionable war and even more questionable policies.

They responded by fielding a weak, flawed candidate who ran a lackluster, mistake-riddled campaign. Kerry never defined himself to voters and wrapped him campaign in the same Vietnam war he once protested against. For too many voters, he didn't present enough reasons to change.

George W. Bush won the election but he didn't beat John Kerry. Kerry beat himself.

Once the Democrats recognize that, they should accept the bitter fruit of defeat and move on. America's problems cannot be solved unless everyone works together towards a common goal. Time to shake hands and find that common ground.


 

No consent of the governed

Hey folks...remember that quaint idea that government rules by "consent of the governed"? It's analogous to the "informed consent" doctrine that medical professionals must obtain in order to treat patients.

Well...gotta news flash for King George the Cowardly...you don't have MY consent to be the one governing me.

This BUSH-IT about us rallying behind the president, is BULLSHIT.

He is not MY President, never was, and never will be.

See...lemme give ya a clue...I indicated who I think the legitimate leader of the country should be, by my vote.

It was a vote FOR Kerry, but at the same time, a vote AGAINST Bush.

So, here's the conclusion.

Bush may have gotten a slight majority and collected enough electoral votes for him to be sworn in come January for another FOUR WARS....but he ain't MY president, and I do not now, nor shall I ever acknowledge he is a legitimate leader.

That's the "End of the Rant".


 

Bush claims mandate for war, tax agenda, reaches for Democrats' support

Bush claims mandate for war, tax agenda, reaches for Democrats' support
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Bush claims mandate for war, tax agenda, reaches for Democrats' support
RON FOURNIER, AP Political Writer

Wednesday, November 3, 2004


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(11-03) 15:19 PST WASHINGTON (AP) --

President Bush claimed a re-election mandate Wednesday after a record 59 million Americans chose him over Democrat John Kerry and voted to expand Republican control of Congress as well. He pledged to pursue his agenda on taxes and Iraq while seeking "the broad support of all Americans."

Kerry conceded defeat in make-or-break Ohio rather than launch a legal fight reminiscent of the contentious Florida recount of four years ago. "I hope that we can begin the healing," the Massachusetts senator said.

Claiming a second term denied his father, George H.W. Bush, the president struck a conciliatory tone, too. "A new term is a new opportunity to reach out to the whole nation," he said, speaking directly to Kerry's supporters.

"To make this nation stronger and better, I will need your support and I will work to earn it," he said. "I will do all I can do to deserve your trust."

It was a warm-and-fuzzy close to one of the longest, most negative presidential races in a generation.

Bush didn't use the word mandate, but Vice President Dick Cheney did, and the president's intention was clear as he ticked off a familiar list of second-term goals: overhaul the tax code and Social Security at home while waging war in Iraq and elsewhere to stem terror.

Bush stands to reshape the federal judiciary, starting with an aging Supreme Court that voted 5-4 to award him Florida four years ago. In all branches of government, the GOP now holds a solid, if not permanent, ruling majority.

Bush's vote totals were the biggest ever and his slice of the vote, 51 percent, made him the first president to claim a majority since 1988 when his father won 53 percent against Democrat Michael Dukakis.

Like Dukakis, Kerry is a Massachusetts politician who was labeled a liberal by a Bush. This president also called Kerry a flip-flopping opportunist who would fight feebly against terror.

None of that rancor was evident Wednesday, when Kerry called Bush to concede the race. He told Bush the country needed to be united, and Bush agreed. But the numbers suggest the country is deeply split.

Bush's victory ensures Republican dominance of virtually every quarter of the U.S. political system for years to come -- the White House, Congress and the federal judiciary. Democrats pored over election results and sadly determined that the GOP base was bigger, more rural, suburban and Hispanic than they had ever imagined.

They looked within their own party, and found plenty of Democrats to blame -- Kerry, his running mate John Edwards, their layers of consultants and legions of former Bill Clinton aides. The jockeying began in earnest for the 2008 race, with Edwards signaling his ambitions by pressing Kerry to wage a legal fight for Ohio. Democrats love to fight the GOP, particularly those Democrats who vote in primaries and caucuses.

"You can be disappointed, but you cannot walk away," Edwards told supporters at Kerry's concession. "This fight has just begun."

Supporters of Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton, herself a potential candidate in 2008, accused Edwards of posturing.

Kerry himself showed no signs of exiting the political arena. "I'll never stop fighting for you," he told backers.

Still, it was a grim day for Democrats.

Party strategists had longed hoped to supplant their political losses in the Midwest and South with growth in the Hispanic-rich Western states, but those plans were put in doubt Tuesday night. Exit polls suggested that Bush had increased his minority share of the Hispanic vote since 2000.

One-third of Hispanics said they were born-again Christians and nearly 20 percent listed moral values as their top issue, suggesting they have more in common with Republicans than Democrats.

The election also vindicated Bush's unorthodox strategy of governing from the right and then targeting his voters with a volunteer-driven organization run through his campaign headquarters. Kerry played to the center and relied on a loosely knit conglomerate of liberal groups who paid get-out-the-vote workers.

Americans Coming Together, the Media Fund and other liberal special interest groups spent more than $200 million to defeat Bush. Kerry spent tens of millions more, and what did he get? Just one state won by Bush in 2000, New Hampshire, switched to the Democratic column this year.

Young voters didn't increase their turnout as Democrats had hoped. Neither did blacks or union members, two keys to the party's base.

Bush, meanwhile, saw a surge in rural and evangelical voters, according to strategists on both sides. The rural vote, once reliably Democratic, swelled in size and supported Bush over Kerry.

In Ohio, exit polls suggested the rural vote increased from 15 percent of the electorate in 2000 to 25 percent on Tuesday. Rural voters backed Bush over Kerry 60 percent to 40.

In Ohio and Florida, the two most important states Election Night, Democrats said they met their turnout targets, only to see Bush's forces trounce them. They said state ballot measures to ban gay marriage may have driven GOP voters to the polls.

The most stinging defeat was in Ohio, which may no longer be considered a swing state. With 232,000 jobs lost under Bush and state voters uneasy about Iraq, it was as ripe as it will ever be for Democrats, strategists said.

Ohio's 20 electoral votes gave Bush 279 in the Associated Press count, nine more than the 270 needed for victory. Kerry had 252 electoral votes, with Iowa's seven unsettled.

Bush beat Kerry by more than 3 million votes.



 

ABC 7 News - General: Cuba Interrogation Methods OK 'd

ABC 7 News - General: Cuba Interrogation Methods OK 'd
General: Cuba Interrogation Methods OK 'd
UPDATED - Thursday June 03, 2004 7:04pm



Should the US stick to the June 30 deadline for transfer of power in Iraq?
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Washington (AP) - Military intelligence officials at the naval prison at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, got permission to use intensive interrogation techniques on two prisoners deemed to be important al-Qaida (website - news) figures, a senior general said Thursday.

Army Gen. James T. Hill, commander of the Miami-based U.S. Southern Command, said the intelligence officials were allowed to choose from among four techniques.

He declined to identify those four techniques, saying terrorists would try to devise defenses against them if he did so. He said they did not involve using dogs to threaten prisoners.

The New York Times previously has identified him as Mohamed al-Qahtani, who was suspected of being a potential 20th hijacker during the attacks.

He was captured during the war in Afghanistan; it was later learned he had also tried to enter the United States in Orlando in August 2001, but was turned away by an immigration agent at the airport. Mohamed Atta, the Sept. 11 ringleader, was in the airport at the same time, senior law enforcement officials have said.

Sometime after January 2003, at least one of the more intensive techniques was employed, Hill said.

"He gave us some pretty good stuff, and continues to do so," he said.

The identity of the second alleged al-Qaida figure was unclear. Hill called him an "al-Qaida operative of high intel value."

About 595 terrorist suspects remain at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. As many as 800 have been held there, but some have been freed or turned over to their home countries.

Hill described the conditions at Guantanamo as humane for the prisoners. But a number of others have come forward suggesting problems:

-The general who commanded the Guantanamo Bay prison for seven months in 2002 says he was under constant pressure from military intelligence officers to bend his "by-the-book" rules on how to treat al-Qaida and Taliban suspects. In interviews with The Associated Press, Brig. Gen. Rick Baccus said military intelligence wanted him to make the suspects' lives less comfortable to get them to cooperate with interrogators. Baccus said it generally involved "putting the detainees in isolation, or in different locations."

-Some prisoners who have left Guantanamo claim they were beaten.

-The Red Cross, whose reports are supposed to be confidential, has criticized the open-ended nature of the detentions at Guantanamo and the Bush administration's decision in 2002 that the Geneva Conventions do not apply to detainees there because the terrorist suspects are not prisoners of war.

-A enlisted member of the military police was beaten by four guards while posing as an uncooperative prisoner during a training session at Guantanamo. The guards only stopped when they realized he might be American. Spc. Sean Baker claimed he received a traumatic brain injury that required him to be discharged from the military; a military spokeswoman disputed aspects of his accounts, saying he was discharged for an unrelated medical reason.

Vice Adm. Albert T. Church, the Navy inspector general who visited Guantanamo on May 6 and 7, told reporters on May 12 that he had found conditions to be professional and humane. But he also said his visit was too short to look further into the past for possible abuses.

Church said he found eight "minor infractions." Four involved prison guards, three involved interrogators and one involved a barber who gave a prisoner an "unauthorized haircut" - a Mohawk-style cut.

 

The Religion of Politics

I thought I would touch on a topic I brought up some time ago. The old saying is that you don't discuss two things with friends...religion, and politics. Fairly recently, I understood, in a moment of epiphany, or more appropriately, a EUREKA moment, WHY the two are not discussed.

They are both , as Bushy would say, "FAITH BASED".

GOD SAID I COULD
I have long been interested in how, early on, one person was able to convince a group of people he lived with, to follow what he said, and make him their leader or king. History teaches us that, although the earliest of such leaders may have established dominance based on physical size and aggressiveness (in the US, presidents ON THE WHOLE..though exceptions exist), have been taller than the average citizen), early on in civilizations, political leaders were clever to convince people they had a "divine right" to rule.

The beginnings of monarchies around the world, from the China to Rome, ALL pretended that their leaders were divine in some fashion. We know that even into the 20th century, the Emperor of Japan was considered to have the touch of divinity.

And, when you think of it...this was a clever pretense. After all, a mortal man, just like you or I, bad temper, half stupid, with warts and all...what right would such a person have to tell me or you what to do? How would they have any right to tell me or you to give them tribute, to make us bow and scrape before them, or to send us marching off to war for their own petty reasons?

Cleverly, these historical figures, or ASSHOLES as I like to call them, recognized that in order to get people to do their bidding, they, like children pretending to carry out the will of the GREAT FATHER in the sky, would have to convince the masses that the great and powerful OZ, or Thor or whatever name they wanted to tack onto their god, "had their back", and that they spoke for him.

Thus, to go against the ruler, was to go against powerful unseen forces that had control over your life and the lives of your family.

OK...this is bullshit folks, plain and simple. I believe in a Supreme Being, and lemme tell you something. The God that made everything, is NOT so little or petty, that he would be backing these horrible, decadent tyrants throughout the decades.
Believe it or not, She, He, or It, has better things to do than that.

But, despite what I say, all the early kings, queens, monarchs, etc., have skillfully used this pretended connection with divine right to rule, to keep the people under control.

FEARMONGERING
Part and parcel of the religion of politics, is the use of fear to control people, and it dovetails perfectly with the above observation. "If you don't do what I as the ruler says, then God will get mad and punish you", and also, "If you don't have me as your leader, the enemies will get you."

Adolph Hitler used the fear more than pretending authorization from heaven. He painted the Jews and Gypsies as evil creatures that were ruining the country, and he also painted the other countries as trying to keep Germany down.

Using the "common enemy" theme, has been a central concept in the world of politics forever. You take people that normally would have little in common, and unite them by pointing to the boogeyman down the hall.

SKIP TO THE PRESENT
What we see in the politics of the United States currently, is the very same thing.
The dynamics and psychology of the present administration, under the clever puppet string manipulation of Karl Rove, et al, has been to make a clear weaving of "God is with me" and "Support me or the boogeyman down the hall will get ya" themes.

Bush has, in no uncertain terms, established in the minds of the ditto zombies, that God talks to him and is leading his actions. He also has very clearly, been using the "boogeyman" fearmongering model since 9/11.

In fact, his mantra has continued to be, when confronted with facts about the awful things he has done, is dropping back to "God and 9/11".

So...the picture painted is that if you oppose Bush...you are... a) against God
and ...b) For the Boogeyman.

Yeah, that is pretty simplistic. And, guess what, it IS that simple.

A SAD, SAD STORY
It is sad that "the man behind the curtain" has skillfully manipulated an evil version of the Wizard of Oz.

I feel sad that the American public appears to have allowed themselves to be so easily and transparently manipulated.

For those people who have lost their jobs, who have no health care, and lost family in Iraq, and who voted Bush....you're stupid. I'm sorry to be so blunt, and that is not rhetoric. Ignorance is not knowing something, but stupidity is having the information and not acting wisely based upon it.

A DARK FOUR YEARS ON THE HORIZON
This country had a chance to open the window blinds and let hope and light in.

They had a chance for change, to bring peace to our country and to try to rebuild our economy from its present shambles.

It appears they have chosen not to change for the better, but to stay on board the bus, with a madman at the wheel, in a headlong rush to the edge of the cliff.

They say you can fool some of the people, some of the time, and all of the people some of the time...but not all of the people, all of the time.

Apparently, you only have to fool most of the people, for four years.

"So it goes." -Kurt Vonnegut....

God help us...the Boogeyman was re-elected.

~CodeWarriorz Thoughts.

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2005   Saturday, May 21, 2005   Sunday, May 22, 2005   Monday, May 23, 2005   Tuesday, May 24, 2005   Wednesday, May 25, 2005   Thursday, May 26, 2005   Friday, May 27, 2005   Saturday, May 28, 2005   Sunday, May 29, 2005   Monday, May 30, 2005   Tuesday, May 31, 2005   Wednesday, June 01, 2005   Thursday, June 02, 2005   Friday, June 03, 2005   Saturday, June 04, 2005   Sunday, June 05, 2005   Monday, June 06, 2005   Tuesday, June 07, 2005   Wednesday, June 08, 2005   Thursday, June 09, 2005   Friday, June 10, 2005   Sunday, June 12, 2005   Tuesday, June 14, 2005   Thursday, June 16, 2005   Friday, June 17, 2005   Saturday, June 18, 2005   Sunday, June 19, 2005   Monday, June 20, 2005   Tuesday, June 21, 2005   Thursday, June 23, 2005   Saturday, June 25, 2005   Sunday, June 26, 2005   Tuesday, June 28, 2005   Wednesday, June 29, 2005   Thursday, June 30, 2005   Friday, July 01, 2005   Saturday, July 02, 2005   Monday, July 04, 2005   Wednesday, July 06, 2005   Thursday, July 07, 2005   Saturday, July 09, 2005   Sunday, July 10, 2005   Friday, July 15, 2005   Sunday, July 17, 2005   Tuesday, July 19, 2005   Wednesday, July 20, 2005   Thursday, July 21, 2005   Saturday, July 23, 2005   Sunday, July 24, 2005   Tuesday, August 02, 2005   Thursday, August 04, 2005   Friday, August 05, 2005   Saturday, August 13, 2005   Wednesday, August 24, 2005   Friday, August 26, 2005   Saturday, August 27, 2005   Saturday, September 03, 2005   Wednesday, September 07, 2005   Thursday, September 08, 2005   Saturday, September 24, 2005   Wednesday, September 28, 2005   Wednesday, October 19, 2005   Thursday, October 20, 2005   Friday, October 21, 2005   Sunday, October 23, 2005   Wednesday, November 02, 2005   Monday, November 21, 2005   Wednesday, November 23, 2005   Friday, December 02, 2005   Saturday, December 10, 2005   Saturday, December 17, 2005   Sunday, December 18, 2005   Monday, December 19, 2005   Wednesday, December 21, 2005   Wednesday, January 04, 2006   Friday, 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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 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Tuesday, July 10, 2007   Friday, July 13, 2007   Tuesday, July 24, 2007   Saturday, July 28, 2007   Sunday, July 29, 2007   Monday, August 13, 2007   Sunday, August 19, 2007   Saturday, August 25, 2007   Monday, August 27, 2007   Wednesday, August 29, 2007   Friday, August 31, 2007   Friday, September 07, 2007   Wednesday, September 12, 2007   Wednesday, September 19, 2007   Friday, September 21, 2007   Friday, September 28, 2007   Tuesday, October 02, 2007   Thursday, October 11, 2007   Saturday, October 27, 2007   Thursday, November 01, 2007   Saturday, November 03, 2007   Monday, November 05, 2007   Wednesday, November 28, 2007   Tuesday, December 04, 2007   Tuesday, December 11, 2007   Friday, December 14, 2007   Friday, December 21, 2007   Tuesday, December 25, 2007   Saturday, December 29, 2007   Monday, January 07, 2008   Thursday, January 10, 2008   Saturday, January 12, 2008   Sunday, January 13, 2008   Tuesday, January 15, 2008   Friday, January 18, 2008   Saturday, January 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