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CodeWarriorz Thoughts: Saturday, December 17, 2005 CodeWarriorZ BlueZ

CodeWarriorz Thoughts

Day to day musings of free speech activist CodeWarrior.

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Saturday, December 17, 2005

 

Efforts to renew Patriot Act collapse | IndyStar.com

Bush issued a stern warning late in the day that the "delaying tactics" in the Senate could benefit the nation's enemies.
"The terrorists want to attack America again and kill the innocent and inflict even greater damage than they did on September 11th -- and the Congress has a responsibility not to take away this vital tool that law enforcement and intelligence officials have used to protect the American people," he said in a statement.
"We can come together to give the government the tools it needs to fight terrorism and protect the rights and freedoms of innocent citizens," said Sen. Russell Feingold, D-Wis., a leader in the effort to block the vote.
By day's end, deep uncertainty surrounded the statute, which the White House has called "an essential part of the United States' effort to prosecute the war on terror."
For months, many Democrats and a handful of GOP lawmakers had vigorously argued that the proposed renewal would do too little to protect civil liberties. Their hand was strengthened prior to Friday's Senate vote by a New York Times report that Bush had signed a secret order in 2002 authorizing the National Security Agency to eavesdrop on U.S. citizens and foreign nationals in this country.
Bush's allies wanted a four-year extension of the Patriot Act's chief provisions, including various modifications drafted during weeks of House-Senate negotiations. The House approved the compromise bill Wednesday. But four Senate Republicans -- Chuck Hagel of Nebraska, Lisa Murkowski of Alaska, John Sununu of New Hampshire and Larry Craig of Idaho joined Friday's Democrat-led filibuster, leaving proponents well short of the 60 votes needed to end debate and force a yes-or-no vote on the legislation in the 100-member chamber.
Fifty-three senators, including two Democrats, initially voted to end the filibuster, seven shy of the required number. Majority Leader Bill Frist, R-Tenn., switched his vote from yes to no at the last minute, a parliamentary move allowing him to seek another roll call later. The official tally was 52-47 in favor of ending debate.
"The Patriot Act expires on December 31st, but the terrorist threat does not," said Frist, adding that he may seek another vote in the coming days. But one key Republican held out little hope of changing the outcome.
"I'm not going to make any allusions to changing any minds by additional debate," said Judiciary Committee Chairman Arlen Specter, R-Pa., who led the floor fight for the bill. "And the president has laid down a pretty tough marker. He said he's not going to sign (a three-month) extension."
The Patriot Act, approved after the 2001 hijacker attacks on New York and the Pentagon, made it easier for the FBI to conduct secret searches, monitor telephone calls and e-mails, and obtain bank records and other personal documents in connection with terrorism investigations. Critics said the proposed renewal would do too little to let targeted people challenge national security letters and special subpoenas that give the FBI substantial latitude in deciding what records should be surrendered.

 

(DV) Peterson III: Bush Fools Americans by Appearing to Accept McCain's Ban on Torture

With Washington politics, things are seldom what they appear to be -- especially when devious Machiavellians are running the White House. And we often end up getting a fairy tale version of reality because the USA's government-corporate-media complex prefers to ignore unpleasant-but-true stories while it promotes pleasant-but-false stories.

For instance, the mainstream media is burying a major Bushite deception right now, so as to leave the American people with the rosy-but-false impression that Mr. Bush has adopted a "new position" concerning torture. [1]

Last Wednesday, a non-binding House vote overwhelmingly favored the McCain Amendment, which would ban torture by the military, the CIA, and mercenaries under contract with the U.S. government. [2] Then on Thursday, Mr. Bush reportedly RESCINDED his opposition to the McCain Anti-Torture Amendment (which he had threatened to veto). [3]

BUSHITES MISLEADING THE PUBLIC TO A ROSY-BUT-FALSE CONCLUSION

Oh happy day! The U.S. government finally appears to have understood what civilized people everywhere already knew: torture isn't wrong merely because it's illegal (i.e., malum prohibitum, or ?wrong because prohibited?); rather, torture is illegal because it's just plain wrong (i.e., malum in se, or "wrong in itself").

However, human-rights groups should not prematurely celebrate a ?victory?. Mr. Bush has learned nothing, and he hasn't changed his position on torture. He misled us into war under false pretenses, and now he's trying to mislead Congress and the public into believing that his administration has forsworn its advocacy and use of torture.

Consider this: Bush ONLY rescinded his opposition to McCain's Anti-Torture Amendment because he'd already circumvented its most important provision! The key provision would have made the Army's formal interrogation standards -- which can be found in the Army Field Manual on Intelligence Interrogation -- the UNIFORM STANDARD for the entire government. And torture-survivor McCain chose the Army's long-standing interrogation standards because they were written to conform with international-law conventions that strictly prohibit belligerents from humiliating, abusing, or torturing prisoners and detainees.

So how did Mr. Bush fool everyone? [4] By getting his Pentagon minions to issue their first official change to the Army Field Manual in thirteen years. More importantly, the Pentagon radically altered the Army Field Manual by inserting a 10-page CLASSIFIED addendum that contains new, highly permissive interrogation standards. The DOD's new interrogation standards intentionally BLUR the Army's formerly clear-cut standards. Furthermore, these new standards not only permit, but also teach, abusive interrogation techniques that will violate international law because they are obviously tantamount to torture. [5]

WHAT CONCLUSIONS CAN WE DRAW FROM THIS STORY-WITHIN-THE-STORY?

DON'T BE FOOLED, folks! The McCain Anti-Torture Amendment WON'T ban torture, despite the fact that its operative provision would have made the Army Field Manual's clear-cut standards the uniform standard for the entire government. But now it won't because the Pentagon has revised those interrogation standards to not only permit, but also teach, techniques of humiliation and abuse that are tantamount to torture.

Here's the bottom-line conclusion: ?The idea that we have a '?Vice President For Torture? now appears quaint. What we really have is an entire administration [that is] openly and unapologetically for torture.? [6] Of course, the Pentagon's re-write of the Army Field Manual, the chief executive's approval thereof, and every human rights violation flowing there from, will be a prosecutable war crime.

WHAT'S THE MORAL OF THIS STORY-WITHIN-THE-STORY?

The ultra-militaristic Bushites and their Pentagon minions are arrogant, treacherous, ?above-the-law? despots who will stop at nothing to have their way. Even if their way is clearly malum in se. [7] Even if their way destroys our nation's moral credibility. [8] Even if their way dooms democratic governance under the rule of law. [9] If there is any justice left inside the USA, ?having their way? will lead directly to their impeachment and removal from office.

Evan Augustine Peterson III, J.D. is the Executive Director of the American Center for International Law ("ACIL"). Please forward it to your e-network, friends, relatives and colleagues!

ENDNOTES

[1] In all fairness to the mainstream press, NY Times reporter Eric Schmitt probably broke this unpleasant-but-true story. Nevertheless, it would have had a swift burial if it hadn't been picked up by online journalists and pundits.

[2] Eric Schmitt, 12-15-05 CD/NYT, "House Backs McCain On Detainees, Defying Bush"

[3] Liz Sidoti, 12-15-05 AP/AOLNews, "Bush Accepts McCain's Ban On Torture: Move Comes After House And Senate Back Language"

[4] He fooled almost everyone. Mr. Bush probably consulted beforehand with Republicans like House Armed Services Committee Chairman Duncan Hunter (R-CA), who has vehemently opposed the McCain Amendment. The ultra-militaristic Hunter undoubtedly would applaud -- if he didn't actually propose -- the Pentagon's vile revisions to eviscerate the Amendment.

[5] Judd Legum, et al., in the American Progress Action Fund's 12-15-05 Progress Report, "Torture: Bush Administration Changes Army Field Manual To Skirt Anti-Torture Legislation" (read the full text here): "With Congress on the verge of passing the sweeping McCain Anti-Torture Amendment, the Bush Administration has moved to get around the proposed rules should they become law. [A] The McCain Amendment would make the 'Army Field Manual on Intelligence Interrogation' the standard for questioning subjects. [B] That manual explicitly prohibits the use of 'coercive interrogation techniques.' Realizing this, the Pentagon one-upped McCain and simply re-wrote the manual. For the first time in thirteen years, the Pentagon approved 'a 10-page classified addendum to a new Army field manual' that 'would help teach [interrogators] how to walk right up to the line between legal and illegal interrogations.' [C] 'This is a stick in McCain's eye," one official said. 'It goes right up to the edge.'"

[A] Nico Pitney, 12-14-05 ThinkProgress.org article, "As Torture Amendment Nears Passage, Pentagon Rewrites Army Detainee Standards"

[B] DOD's addendum to the Army Field Manual on Intelligence Interrogation

[C] Eric Scmitt, 12-14-05 IHT/NYT, "New Army Rules May Snag Talks With McCain On Detainee Rights"

[6] Ibid; see Nico Pitney at [4][a] above.

[7] Ray McGovern, 12-13-05 CD/TD, "McCain's Defining Moment" [Contains excellent moral reasoning about torture, but it no longer matters if Senator McCain compromises his amendment's language in negotiations with the Republican leaders. Mr. Bush's minions in the Pentagon have already checkmated McCain by issuing a major revision to the Army Field Manual's interrogation standards. Even if the McCain Amendment passes, their revision's purpose is to ensure the continuation of "coercive interrogation techniques" that humiliate, abuse, and torture prisoners and detainees.]

[8] NY Times' 12-16-05 editorial, "Ban Torture. Period." [This is a good editorial, so far as it goes. However, its theme should've gone farther than "when it comes to torture, the nation and its military men and women need moral clarity, not more legalistic wiggle room."]

[9] Elisa Massimo, 11-21-05 CD, "Heading Toward the Dark Side" [The Bushites claim they're "above the law" whereas their enemies are "below the law." These claims are calculated to subvert the rule of law and convert Americans to the Dark Side.]


 

YOU BETTER NOT POUT, YOU BETTER NOT CRY, SANTA GEORGE IS WATCHING YOU

Well, the maggots are finally crawling from the open wound that we Americans laughingly call "The Administration", or more properly, that festering wound called the "President".

There is the old song we hear at Christmas "He knows when you've been sleeping, he knows when you're awake, he knows when you've been bad or good, so be good for goodness sake."

Well, THIS Christmas, that apparently is not talking about Santa Claus, but about King George the Cowardly, the Bushinator, "Dubya". See this story...

"PRIVACY RIGHTS AND NATIONAL SECURITY NEWS ANALYSIS

Washington -- A single, fiercely debated legal principle lies behind nearly every major initiative in the Bush administration's war on terror, scholars say: the sweeping assertion of the powers of the presidency.
From the government's detention of Americans as "enemy combatants" to the just-disclosed eavesdropping in the United States without court warrants, the administration has relied on an unusually expansive interpretation of the president's authority. That stance has given the administration leeway for decisive action, but it has come under severe criticism from some scholars and sometimes from the courts.
With the strong support of Vice President Dick Cheney, legal theorists in the White House and Justice Department have argued that previous presidents unjustifiably gave up some of the legitimate powers of their office. The Sept. 11 terrorist attacks made it especially critical that the full power of the executive be restored and exercised, they said.
The administration's legal experts, including David Addington, the vice president's former counsel and now his chief of staff, and John Yoo, a UC Berkeley law professor who was deputy assistant attorney general in the Office of Legal Counsel of the Justice Department from 2001 to 2003, have pointed to several sources of presidential authority.
The bedrock source is Article 2 of the Constitution, which describes the "executive power" of the president, including his authority as commander in chief of the armed forces. Several landmark court decisions have elaborated the extent of those powers.
Another key recent document cited by the administration is the joint resolution passed by Congress on Sept. 14, 2001, authorizing the president to "use all necessary and appropriate force" against those responsible for Sept. 11 in order to prevent further attacks.
Yoo, who is believed to have helped write a legal justification for the National Security Agency's secret domestic eavesdropping, first laid out the basis for the war on terror in a Sept. 25, 2001, memorandum that said no statute passed by Congress could "place any limits on the president's determinations as to any terrorist threat, the amount of military force to be used in response, or the method, timing and nature of the response."
That became the underlying justification for numerous actions apart from the eavesdropping program: the order to try accused terrorists before military tribunals; the detention of so-called "enemy combatants" at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, and in secret overseas jails operated by the CIA; the holding of two Americans, Jose Padilla and Yaser Hamdi, as enemy combatants; and the use of severe interrogation techniques, including some banned by international agreements, on key members of al Qaeda.
Yoo declined to comment for this article. But Bradford Berenson, who served as associate counsel to Bush from 2001 to 2003, explained the logic behind the assertion of executive power.
"After 9/11, the president felt it was incumbent on him to use every ounce of authority available to him to protect the American people," Berenson said.
He said he was not familiar with the NSA program, in which the intelligence agency, without warrants, has monitored international telephone calls and international e-mail messages of people inside the United States. He said he could not comment on whether the program was justified, but he said he believed intelligence gathering on an enemy is clearly part of the president's constitutional war powers.
"Any program like this would have been very carefully analyzed by administration lawyers," Berenson said. "It's easy, now that four years have passed without another attack, to forget the sense of urgency that pervaded the country when the ruins of the World Trade Center were still smoking."
But some legal experts outside the administration, including some who served in the intelligence agencies, said the administration had pushed the presidential powers argument beyond what was either legally justified or prudent. They say the NSA domestic eavesdropping illustrates the flaws in the president's assertion of his powers.
"Obviously we have to do things differently because of the terrorist threat," said Elizabeth Rindskopf Parker, former general counsel of both NSA and the CIA, who served under both Republican and Democratic administrations. "But to do it without the participation of the Congress and the courts is unwise in the extreme."
Even if the administration believes the president has the authority to direct warrantless eavesdropping, she said, ordering it without seeking congressional approval was politically wrongheaded. "We're just relearning the lessons of Vietnam and Watergate," said Parker, now dean of the University of the Pacific McGeorge School of Law.
William Banks, a widely respected authority on national security law at Syracuse University, said the NSA revelation came as a shock, even given the administration's past assertions of presidential powers.
"I was frankly astonished by the story," he said. "My head is spinning."
Banks said the president's power as commander in chief "is really limited to situations involving military force -- anything needed to repel an attack. I don't think the commander-in-chief power allows" the warrantless eavesdropping, he said.
The Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act of 1978 typically requires warrants for the kind of eavesdropping carried out under the special NSA program. Whether administration lawyers argued that that statute unconstitutionally infringed the president's powers is not known. "
From http://sfgate.com/cgi-bin/article.cgi?f=/c/a/2005/12/17/MNGN6G9NDB1.DTL

and this
http://abcnews.go.com/Politics/wireStory?id=1412365
Report: Bush Permitted NSA to Spy in U.S.
NEW YORK Dec 16, 2005 — The National Security Agency has eavesdropped, without warrants, on as many 500 people inside the United States at any given time since 2002, The New York Times reported Friday.
That year, following the Sept. 11 attacks, President Bush authorized the NSA to monitor the international phone calls and international e-mails of hundreds perhaps thousands of people inside the United States, the Times reported.
Before the program began, the NSA typically limited its domestic surveillance to foreign embassies and missions and obtained court orders for such investigations. Overseas, 5,000 to 7,000 people suspected of terrorist ties are monitored at one time.
Bush Raps Senators Over Patriot Act
Bush: Eavesdropping Helps Save U.S. Lives
Bush Blasts Back
The Times said reporters interviewed nearly a dozen current and former administration officials about the program and granted them anonymity because of the classified nature of the program.
Government officials credited the new program with uncovering several terrorist plots, including one by Iyman Faris, an Ohio trucker who pleaded guilty in 2003 to supporting al-Qaida by planning to destroy the Brooklyn Bridge, the report said.
But some NSA officials were so concerned about the legality of the program that they refused to participate, the Times said. Questions about the legality of the program led the administration to temporarily suspend it last year and impose new restrictions.
Caroline Fredrickson, director of the Washington legislative office of the American Civil Liberties Union, said the group's initial reaction to the disclosure was "shock that the administration has gone so far in violating American civil liberties to the extent where it seems to be a violation of federal law."
Asked about the administration's contention that the eavesdropping has disrupted terrorist attacks, Fredrickson said the ACLU couldn't comment until it sees some evidence. "They've veiled these powers in secrecy so there's no way for Congress or any independent organizations to exercise any oversight."
The Bush administration had briefed congressional leaders about the program and notified the judge in charge of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court, the secret Washington court that handles national security issues.

 

Mr. Big Ears, our DumbAss Resident of the White House, Scolds Senators

Bush: Senate vote on Patriot Act 'irresponsible'

From CNN.com
"WASHINGTON (CNN) -- President Bush called the Senate's decision on the Patriot Act Friday "irresponsible," saying it "endangers the lives" of the citizenry.

Bush made the remarks in a live TV appearance on Saturday morning at the same time his weekly radio address -- which is normally taped -- is aired.

The Senate on Friday rejected efforts to renew expiring provisions of the Patriot Act, dealing a major blow to President Bush and the Republican leadership. (Watch Bush's entire address -- 7:51)
Senators on both sides of the aisle argued that some of the act's provisions infringe on civil rights. The bipartisan group proposed a three-month extension to continue debate and amend certain provisions.
Some of those lawmakers had threatened a filibuster to prevent the act from being renewed in its current form.
The Senate needed 60 votes to override a filibuster and end debate, which is called "invoking cloture." Cloture would have brought the Patriot Act to a vote, allowing the Senate to renew it by a simple majority.
But only 52 senators voted to cut off debate; 47 voted against cloture."
=====SNIP==========
Bush is, without a doubt, the most retarded. dangerous human to ever occupy the White House.
~Code

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