Posts Tagged ‘Bush’

10 vuotta syyskuun 11. terrori-iskuista – Mitä todella tapahtui? (osa 9/10)

Syyskuun 11. 2001 terrori-iskuista tulee tänä vuonna kuluneeksi 10 vuotta. Mesikämmen julkaisee uusintana osissa viime vuonna kirjoittaneensa 10-osaisen artikkelisarjan aiheesta. Artikkelien perään on lisätty joitain vuoden varrella kerääntyneitä aihetta koskevia päivityksiä, uutisia, yms.

Mitä todella tapahtui?

9/10) Syyskuun 11. tapahtumien merkitys.

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Katso aiheesta myös posti DUN:n 9/11-seminaari – 10 vuotta.

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Artikkelin osa 8/10 löytyy täältä, 10/10 täältä.

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Jokainen kansakunta, jokainen maa, joutuu nyt tekemään valinnan: oletteko meidän vai terroristien puolella?

Älkäämme koskaan suvaitko törkeitä syyskuun 11. iskuja koskevia salaliittoteorioita… hirveitä valheita, jotka koettavat siirtää vastuun terroristeiltä, syyllisiltä, muille.

– Presidentti George W. Bush koko maailmalle puheissaan Yhdysvaltain kongressille 21.9.2001 ja Yhdistyneille Kansakunnille 10.11. 2001


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nuclear bomb

A good friend of mine gave me a link to this today:

Wire Services – US President George W. Bush promised Israel’s opposition leader Binyamin Netanyahu that the United States will join the Jewish state in a nuclear strike against Iran, Israel Radio reported today.Former Prime Minister Netanyahu, opposition Likud party’s hardline chairman who opposes the US-backed Annapolis peace process, reiterated to President Bush his stance, that a pre-emptive nuclear strike against Iran’s nuclear installations was the only way to stop the Islamic nation’s nuclear weapons ambitions.

“I told him my position and Bush agreed,” Netanyahu told Israel Radio.

There is no direct quote to this but it would not surprise me if this is all true. Bush has used heavy rhetoric against Iran lately, again, sounding much like he did before the U.S. attacked Iraq. Is Iran a threat to world peace under known circumstances? This is arrogant and outrageous beyond words. While I certainly don’t think very positively about Iran, I think that the United States and Israel are much more a threat to the world peace nowadays. Who knows, maybe Bush and his administration can arrange one more “pre-emptive war” before the next U.S. presidential elections. Maybe Bush will have a chance to use a “nukyalar” weapon himself – for peace, of course.

It is a high time to impeach the most dangerous international terrorist and his vice president.

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The constitution is just a goddamn piece of paper.

– George W. Bush

November 2005, Capital Hill Blue

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George W. Bush has often expressed a belief that many Americans share: the United States is “the freest nation” in the world. But as a newcomer to the U.S. who has lived most of his life in other liberal democracies, it isn’t at all obvious to me that the United States is a freer nation than Australia, Canada, the United Kingdom, or the Netherlands, to give just a few possible rival candidates. Freedom can mean many things: that there is freedom of speech and thought, that people can associate with whomever they like and come and go as they please, that no one can be imprisoned without a fair trial, that each citizen has an equal voice in who governs them, that the government leaves people alone as long as they do not harm others, that people have the opportunity to realize their potential and prosper in the way they choose. These aspects of freedom are different in kind, and there is no single scale on which we can measure the extent to which one country is more free than another.

– Peter Singer in The President of Good and Evil (2004)

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Being Poor

Bush’s inaugural address holds out exactly the image of a just society that provides a moral foundation for the estate tax – the idea of “a single nation of justice and opportunity.” He was right to say that the differences between prosperous and poor Americans “run deep.” They run much deeper than they do in other developed nations, and they have become deeper over the past twenty years. Although America is one of the world’s richest nations, the proportion of the adult population living in relative powerty is more than twice as high in the United States as it is in France, Germany, or Italy – 19 percent as against about 8 percent. American children do even worse – fully one-quarter of them live in powerty, compared with about a tenth or less in the major nations of continental Western Europe. Nor is this only because the wealthy United States has a higher benchmark below which people count as poor – on the contrary, those in the poorest 10 percent of the American population are worse off, in absolute terms, than are those in the poorest tenth of the populations of Austria, Belgium, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany, Italy, Japan, the Netherlands, Norway, Sweden, and Switzerland. A Swedish family with children that is at the threshold of that poorest 10 percent will have an income that is 60 percent higher than a similar family at the threshold of the poorest 10 percent of Americans. The Swedish family will also have the security of a safety net of income support and free health-care services that far surpasses anything available to the poor in America. The public provision of such services has long been taken for granted in all the nations of Western Europe.

– Peter Singer in The President of Good and Evil (2004)

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I’ve seen Evil

I first thought to put a picture of George W. Bush here, but it was so disgusting that I decided to leave his horrible face off my blog. This man is the worst president of the United States of America ever. He is a liar, terrorist, war criminal, illiterate and dangerous neo-conservative idiot. Before he opens his mouth, you can tell by his body language and the vacant inbecile look in his eyes that this guy don’t have very high IQ. You can tell that he just loves his position of power and the rest is secondary to that. Accordingly, it is no wonder that he feels all fine and proud speaking like a retarded banana-brain on acid.

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