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"Murphy was an optimist!"

Bush More Dangerous Than Kim Jong-il November 3, 2006 7:50 am

Posted by Doug McCaughan in : Politics, Touchy Subjects, World Politics
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Bush in the Axis of Evil

We related Bush to Hitler. With the rigged elections and the shredding of our Constitution and rights people have called for his impeachment. Now a survey of US allies (Britain, Israel, Canada, and Mexico) shows a belief that the United States is a threat to world peace.

In Britain, 69% of those questioned say they believe US policy has made the world less safe since 2001…The finding is mirrored in America’s immediate northern and southern neighbours, Canada and Mexico, with 62% of Canadians and 57% of Mexicans saying the world has become more dangerous because of US policy. [Source]

I find it both sad and interesting that the common view is finally coming around to what the evil liberals have been saying for years. GW should have never taken 2004. He should have never had 2000 for that matter. But evil gets what evil wants. I can call him evil since he is now ranked the same as those he once labeled "the axis of evil." It is a crime that so much damage had to be done for people to take notice. I only hope that on Tuesday the couch potato voters find their way to the polls, that Diebold doesn’t screw us, and that the religious zombies turn on their brains long enough to vote for themselves instead of voting for their preacher.

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1. Reality Me » Trapped in the United States - November 4, 2006

[…] Homeland Security is working on rules to go into effect January 14, 2007 that would require anyone entering or leaving the country to have Homeland Security’s permission. The U.S. Supreme Court has long recognized there is a constitutional right to travel internationally. Indeed, it has declared that the right to travel is "a virtually unconditional personal right." The United States has also signed treaties guaranteeing "freedom of travel." So if these regulations do go into effect, you can expect a lengthy court battle, both nationally and internationally. … Nazi Germany and the Soviet Union are two countries in recent history that didn’t allow their citizens to travel abroad without permission. If these regulations go into effect, you can add the United States to this list. [Source] […]