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post #1 of 7 (permalink) Old 05-15-2006, 06:29 PM Thread Starter
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The Bush Fantasy World: How much longer will we stay in Iraq?

Just a little trip back in time:

Bush Sees Iraq Progress

Aug. 8, 2003

President Bush puts his arm around Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld as they speak to the media on the driveway of Bush's ranch home in Crawford, Texas on Friday, August 08, 2003. (AP)


"We've made good progress. Iraq is more secure."
President Bush

(CBS/AP) President Bush claimed major progress in Iraq on Friday but mourned the growing loss of American lives, 100 days after he declared an end to major combat.

"We suffer when we lose life," the president said. "Our country is a country that grieves at those who sacrifice." The tally of soldiers who have died in action there over the last 100 days reached 56 Thursday night. Mr. Bush said the soldiers had been participating in a vital "part of the war on terror."

Mr. Bush spoke at his Texas ranch alongside Vice President Dick Cheney and Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld following a meeting on military strategy.

Reviewing developments in Iraq, Mr. Bush said, "We've made good progress. Iraq is more secure."

He cited the reopening of banks, improvements in Iraq's infrastructure and the stirring of democracy, which Mr. Bush said "is a major shift of system in that part of the world."

Mr. Bush would not say whether he shared the assessment of the commander of coalition forces in Iraq, Army Lt. Gen. Ricardo Sanchez, who said Thursday that U.S. forces will remain in Iraq at least two years.

Mr. Bush would only say "I will do what's necessary to win the war on terror." Mr. Bush said Americans have "got to understand I will not forget the lessons of Sept. 11," when America was hit with its worst ever terrorist attack.

The president also would not say whether he had an estimate on how many more soldiers would die. Nor did he answer a question on future costs of the American presence in Iraq.

Mr. Bush said he was heartened by financial and military contributions other countries were making in Iraq, and promised to present a "well thought-out" cost estimate to Congress.

"Congress will be able to ask legitimate questions like you're asking," Mr. Bush told reporters outside his ranch house, "and they'll be answered."

In other developments:

In a new raid, U.S. snipers killed at least two men unloading weapons for sale in a market in Saddam Hussein's hometown of Tikrit.

A group linked to Osama bin Laden's al Qaeda terror network, Ansar al-Islam, may have been behind the car bombing of Jordan's embassy in Baghdad, which killed 19 people, U.S. officials said Friday.

Defense officials say genetic material found in a prison cell in Iraq did not match that of Michael Scott Speicher, a pilot missing since the 1991 Gulf War, but investigators continue to search for other evidence of his fate.

Joseph C. Wilson, the former U.S. envoy who investigated and found no proof of claims that Iraq tried to buy uranium in Niger, tells The New York Times that he's been the victim of a campaign meant to discourage dissent. His wife was recently identified by name as a covert CIA operative in a column. The information was attributed to a senior administration official. Revealing covert agents' names is a crime.

Companies are dropping out of the competition for a potential $1 billion contract to rebuild Iraq's oil industry because they think Halliburton, the former firm of Vice President Dick Cheney, is favored to win the bid, The New York Times reports.

More than 50 people were wounded in the powerful explosion at the Jordanian Embassy, which set cars on fire, flung the hulk of one vehicle onto a rooftop and broke windows hundreds of yards away. On Friday, the Jordanian flag flew at half-staff as U.S. and Iraqi investigators looked through the debris for clues.

Morgue officials on Friday raised the death toll from the embassy blast to 19, from 11 reported the day before.

U.S.-run Radio Sawa, which broadcasts to the Middle East, quoted American Lt. Gen. Norton Schwartz on Friday as saying American authorities were looking at Ansar al-Islam as a potential sponsor of the bombing.

"We know that that group is in the country," military spokesman Col. Guy Shields told reporters in Baghdad. "At this point of time, it's too early to say which group is behind" the bombing.

Schwartz said U.S. officials didn't have any specific information linking Ansar al-Islam to the bombing but were looking for any possible link.

"That is an al Qaeda-related organization and one that we are focusing attention on," Schwartz told reporters at the Pentagon. He added, "They had, before the war, infrastructure in Iraq, and some of that remains, and our effort is focused on eliminating that."

Ansar al-Islam's main headquarters, in Kurdish-controlled northeastern Iraq near the Iranian border, was wiped out in American bombing early in the war. The group has been reconstituting in Iraq, with members filtering back into the country from Iran, U.S. officials have said.

Before the U.S. invasion, Ansar, which included veterans of bin Laden's training camps in Afghanistan, battled frequently with Kurds and was known to carry out suicide bombings, car bombs and assassinations of Kurdish figures. It has not been previously linked to attacks on the scale of the embassy blast.

Secretary of State Colin Powell said the group was a link between Baghdad to al Qaeda when he made his case for war to the U.N. Security Council in February. But others have questioned whether there was any connection to Saddam's regime.

In the Tikrit weapons market Friday, witnesses and military officials said the U.S. snipers killed two men and wounded two others.

U.S. forces had positioned snipers around the market after hearing that weapons and ammunition were sold there every Friday, said Lt. Col. Steve Russell, whose 22nd Infantry Regiment, 1st Battalion, executed the operation.

Dr. Mohammed al-Jubori, chief physician at the Tikrit Teaching Hospital, said three people were killed. He said two died in the market and a third, shot in the head, died while being treated at the hospital. He said five were wounded, including a 10-year-old boy shot in the leg and hit in the head with shrapnel.

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post #2 of 7 (permalink) Old 05-15-2006, 06:31 PM Thread Starter
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Ok, fast forward a year, Bush talks about "spreading peace".:

Bush speech drops 'turning the corner'
Democrats criticize wording
From Dana Bash
CNN Washington Bureau
Friday, August 13, 2004 Posted: 7:46 AM EDT (1146 GMT)

WASHINGTON (CNN) -- President Bush has apparently turned a corner in his use of what had been a popular refrain in recent campaign stump speeches.

Shortly after the Democratic National Convention in Boston, Massachusetts, Bush hit the campaign trail to express his optimism about the country's future.

"Turning the corner" or a variation of that was his phrase of choice. At the time, campaign aides had highlighted the phrase as part of Bush's late summer message.

"When it comes to improving America's public schools, we are turning the corner, and we are not turning back," Bush said during a July 30 stop in Grand Rapids, Michigan.

"When it comes to spreading the peace, we're turning a corner, and we're not turning back," he said the next day in Canton, Ohio.

That refrain was repeated on other campaign stops. But this week, the "turning the corner" line has disappeared from Bush's speech, as Democrats seized on the words to charge that the president was out of touch.

"The last time we had a president who talked about turning the corner and ran on the slogan of turning the corner was Herbert Hoover," Sen. John Kerry, the Democratic presidential nominee, said during a July 31 stop in Greensburg, Pennsylvania.

Hoover was in the White House as the country sank into the Great Depression in the 1930s.

One Gallup poll from early July showed that 57 percent of respondents said they were not satisfied with how things were going in the country. A top Bush aide told CNN that their internal polling showed the same thing. Other polls have shown the economy remains a concern for many Americans.

A lackluster jobs report out Friday -- which showed far fewer jobs created in July than expected -- provided Democrats with more ammunition to hit Bush on the economy.

Bush aides told CNN not to expect that line on the campaign trail anymore, saying it's not working. Publicly, the Bush campaign maintains there is nothing unusual about the evolution of a stump speech.

Matthew Dowd, a senior strategist for the Bush campaign, told CNN that in the course of any campaign "you tighten up language, you make it clearer." But he maintained the president's core message of "moving America forward" has not changed.

One Bush aide told CNN that the "turning the corner" debate exposes disagreement inside the campaign over how the president should frame his message, given that times are still tough.

Democrats, however, saw things differently. The Democratic National Committee released a statement, highlighting Bush's tinkered message, along with a new Web ad.

With the words "Oh, really?" on the screen, the ad compares the "turning the corner" line to "mission accomplished." That was the banner prominently displayed behind Bush on May 1, 2003, when he declared an end to major combat operations in Iraq. The year that followed saw a rise in deaths and violence in Iraq.

"This is going to go down in the same lines as 'mission accomplished' -- something that seemed like a good idea at the time but in retrospect they realized it was a mistake," said DNC spokesman Jano Cabrera.
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post #3 of 7 (permalink) Old 05-15-2006, 06:36 PM Thread Starter
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Fast forward another year, Bush introduces a new cliche, his "National Strategy For Victory in Iraq":

Bush Presents Plan to Win Iraq War
Pelosi Says More Democrats Backing Call to Bring U.S. Troops Home Now

By Michael A. Fletcher
Washington Post Staff Writer
Thursday, December 1, 2005; Page A01

President Bush laid out his administration's vision yesterday for winning the war in Iraq, acknowledging that the U.S. military has suffered "setbacks" but asserting that it is making unmistakable progress in training Iraqi security forces -- a mission he vowed will not be cut short by political pressures on the homefront.

"As the Iraqi forces gain experience and the political process advances, we will be able to decrease our troop levels in Iraq without losing our capability to defeat the terrorists," Bush told an audience of midshipmen at the U.S. Naval Academy in Annapolis. "These decisions about troop levels will be driven by the conditions on the ground in Iraq and the good judgment of our commanders -- not by artificial timetables set by politicians in Washington."

While Bush appealed for patience, the House minority leader announced hers was at an end. Rep. Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.) became the first congressional leader to endorse a call to begin withdrawing U.S. troops from Iraq, following the path laid out two weeks ago by Rep. John P. Murtha (D-Pa.).

Pelosi said she was offering her own view, not speaking for the Democratic caucus, but added that her conversations with colleagues suggest that "clearly a majority of the caucus supports Mr. Murtha" and his plan to immediately bring home the 160,000 U.S. forces in Iraq.

In a speech aimed at countering such opposition and bolstering what polls show is flagging enthusiasm for the war among the public, Bush described what he called a record of growing proficiency by Iraqi military and police forces, which he said will allow U.S. troops to reduce their role in day-to-day combat operations. His voice choked with emotion at times, he said an immediate withdrawal or a precise schedule for doing so would vindicate terrorists.

"To all who wear the uniform, I make you this pledge: America will not run in the face of car bombers and assassins so long as I am your commander in chief," Bush said.

The president's speech coincided with the release of a 35-page document outlining his administration's strategy for winning the war. Administration officials said the report was compiled from declassified portions of long-standing war plans. The "National Strategy for Victory in Iraq" says that the administration is working toward winning the war on three fronts: by training Iraqi security forces, by helping the nation establish a democracy, and by targeting economic development and rebuilding efforts in areas of the country cleared of insurgents.

The speech and release of the strategy document come as Bush's approval ratings have dropped to new lows and several polls show a majority of the public now regards the war as a mistake, even if most people believe the United States should secure Iraq before leaving. It was this latter group, administration officials said, that Bush especially wanted to reach, to try to convince them that there is an end in sight even if the date is uncertain.

White House aides have said that before Iraqis elect a permanent government on Dec. 15, Bush will deliver several more speeches detailing his administration's vision for winning the war. Bush warned that U.S. involvement in the war probably will not end in complete triumph. Instead, he said, U.S. troops will leave when Iraqis are prepared to assume the fight.

Several leading congressional Democrats dismissed the speech and the strategy document as warmed-over versions of Bush's rhetoric on Iraq.

"After nearly 1,000 days of war in Iraq, our troops, their families and the American people deserve more than just a Bush-Cheney public relations campaign," said Senate Minority Leader Harry M. Reid (D-Nev.). "They deserve a clear strategy with military, economic and political measures to be met in order to successfully complete our mission."

Pelosi's move was the most notable. She had considered endorsing Murtha's withdrawal resolution immediately after he presented it last month. But she decided to hold back for fear that a proposal drafted by Murtha, a defense hawk from the Democratic Party's moderate wing, would quickly be tarred as the product of her more liberal wing.
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post #4 of 7 (permalink) Old 05-15-2006, 06:38 PM Thread Starter
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Now let's look at two hours, fifteen minutes ago:

7 GIs Killed Over the Weekend in Iraq
By TAREK EL-TABLAWY, Associated Press Writer
2 hours, 16 minutes ago

BAGHDAD, Iraq - Insurgents shot down a U.S. helicopter during a raid against al-Qaida militants south of Baghdad and killed two soldiers, bringing the weekend death toll of American service members to seven, the U.S. military said Monday.

The military also said American forces killed more than 40 militants, including an al-Qaida operative, in five raids south of Baghdad in an area commonly known as the "Triangle of Death" because of the large number of insurgent attacks.

The U.S. hopes a national unity government that includes Shiites, Sunnis and Kurds will sap the insurgency's strength, but Iraqi politicians struggled against a deadline to form such a government. And with at least 20 Iraqis killed in roadside bombings and drive-by shootings Monday, sectarian violence showed no signs of letting up.

The helicopter was downed after a U.S. operation in Youssifiyah, about 12 miles south of Baghdad. The Mujahedeen Shura Council, a coalition of insurgent groups that includes al-Qaida in Iraq, claimed responsibility in a statement posted on the Internet.

Other Americans killed over the weekend included two U.S. Marines who died Sunday during unspecified "enemy action" in Anbar province, the area of western Iraq that is the heart of the Sunni-led insurgency. Two soldiers died Sunday in a roadside bomb attack in Baghdad, and another died in a roadside bomb in the capital Saturday.

The deaths raised to at least 2,443 the number of U.S. military personnel who have died since the war began in 2003, according to a count by The Associated Press.

The five U.S. raids south of Baghdad resulted in the killing of an al-Qaida militant blamed for an April 1 attack in the same area that downed a U.S. Apache helicopter and killed two soldiers.

An al-Qaida group had claimed responsibility for downing the Apache and posted a gruesome video on the Internet showing men dragging the burning body of what appeared to be an American soldier across a field as they shouted "Allahu akbar!" or "God is great!"

Also Monday, insurgents fired more than 30 mortar rounds at a British military camp in southern Iraq, wounding four soldiers.

Six British soldiers have been killed and five wounded over the past nine days — all in southern Iraq, an area that has traditionally been far more peaceful that central and northern Iraq where U.S. forces are based.

Monday's violence came as Iraqi lawmakers alternately — and with varying degrees of sincerity — withdrew from the Cabinet negotiations or threatened to do so, and accused each other of greed, sectarianism and self-interest.

Deputies said Prime Minister-designate Nouri al-Maliki could announce a partial Cabinet ahead of a constitutionally mandated May 22 deadline, taking for himself the disputed defense and interior ministry posts. President Jalal Talabani, however, rejected that option.

"The presidency council does not want to see such key ministries excluded," Talabani said after meeting with his Shiite and Sunni Arab vice presidents. "We think the entire Cabinet should be announced."

"The defense and interior ministries are important, and we have previously agreed that they should be taken by independents agreeable to all the main blocs in Iraq," he said.

Vice President Tariq al-Hashimi, a member of the Sunni Arab Accordance Front, said it had reached a deal with the main Shiite United Iraqi Alliance in which the Sunnis would nominate the defense minister. In return, the Shiite bloc would name the interior minister.

Similar deals have unraveled over the past few days.

Shiite lawmaker Ali al-Deeb, a member of al-Maliki's Dawa Party, told the AP that "the Defense Ministry is still a problem."

Former Prime Minister Ayad Allawi's secular Iraqi List, favored to get the defense post, accused the Sunnis of delaying the process and of stoking violence as a pressure tactic.

"The ceiling has been set too high by the Accordance Front who claim they represent the Sunnis. They still insist on the Defense Ministry," Wael Abdul-Latif, the bloc's spokesman, told the AP. "But the bombs are still playing a role in the negotiations."

The violence underscored the pressure al-Maliki faces.

In Balad Ruz, 50 miles northeast of Baghdad, gunmen pulled three teachers — two brothers and a cousin — and their driver from a minibus and killed them. The assault prompted a 7 p.m. to 7 a.m. curfew in nearby Baqouba, a mixed city where six Shiite shrines were bombed Saturday.

In addition to the 20 Iraqis killed around Iraq Monday, five corpses were found in western Baghdad.
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post #5 of 7 (permalink) Old 05-15-2006, 06:42 PM
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really? we all need more bush!

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post #6 of 7 (permalink) Old 05-16-2006, 03:55 PM Thread Starter
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The Bloodbath in Iraq continues:

Parking lot raid kills 19 in Iraq; 3 GIs also slain
Separate Baghdad gun battles leave 6 civilians dead, 4 wounded
A young Iraqi man in Baghdad reacts Tuesday after learning that his father had been killed in fighting between suspected insurgents and Iraqi police.
View related photos

BAGHDAD, Iraq (AP)- Gunmen attacked a parking lot in a Shiite neighborhood of Baghdad on Tuesday, shooting the guards and detonating a car bomb near an oil tanker. At least 19 people were killed and dozens wounded.

The attack unfolded in the northern commercial district of Shaab, where police Capt. Ali al-Obeidi said the gunmen first shot five guards at the open-air lot that served as a parking area and small market.

As bystanders rushed to the scene to rescue the victims, a car bomb blew up next to an oil tanker, which exploded in a fireball. AP Television News footage showed the remnants of an exploded car and sandals and clothes of the dead and injured.

The attack seemed to be aimed at killing as many people as possible. The motive was unclear, but it may have been sectarian.

Escalating violence across the country left at least 36 people dead Tuesday as Iraq’s prime minister-designate announced he was close to forming a new government before a May 22 deadline — though other groups claimed there’s a long way to go.

The motivation for the attack was unclear, but it may have been sectarian. The Shaab neighborhood is mainly Shiite.

Repeat attack on store
Another bomb destroyed a liquor store in Baghdad in what appeared to be the third attack on the shop by militants determined to impose Islamic customs by closing down such establishments. The blast, one of three heard just past dawn, shook much of central Baghdad.

The gun battle in Baghdad broke out about 10:30 a.m. between suspected insurgents riding in three cars and Iraqi police in Dora, one of Baghdad’s most violent neighborhoods.

At least six civilians were killed and four wounded in the crossfire, said police 1st Lt. Maithem Abdel-Razaq.

One U.S. soldier died when a roadside bomb exploded near Rasheed airfield, a former Iraqi air force installation in southern Baghdad, damaging a Humvee and also wounding an Iraqi civilian, said police Lt. Mohammed Hanoun. The soldier was on a foot patrol near the convoy at the time, the U.S. command said.

U.S. toll
Two other soldiers from 3rd Heavy Brigade Combat Team, 4th Infantry Division, were killed Monday when their vehicle struck a roadside bomb near Balad, 50 miles north of Baghdad.

The attacks raised to at least 2,448 the number of members of the U.S. military who have died since the start of the war in 2003, according to an Associated Press count.

At 6:10 a.m., a roadside bomb exploded in central Baghdad’s Karradah shopping district, destroying the liquor store and damaging two nearby shops. None of the stores in the area had opened yet, and the blast caused no casualties, police said.

“This liquor shop has been targeted three times,” said Falah Hassan, 50, the owner of one of the two damaged shops. “The first time it was hit by a grenade. The second time gunmen stormed it, hurt its workers and stole their money. Today, militants placed a bomb beside it,” Hassan told AP Television News.

Some Muslim religious leaders have tried to ban the drinking of alcohol, even though it is legal under Iraq’s new constitution. Many of Baghdad’s liquor stores are operated by Iraq’s Christian minority, and some have been threatened or closed by Islamist militants, who also often demand that women wear veils while in public.

Disagreements over government
The violence came as Prime Minister-designate Nouri al-Maliki said the formation of a Cabinet was “mostly complete,” but an influential Shiite group and some Sunni Arab lawmakers signaled the deal was far from done.

Al-Maliki met with deputies from the United Iraqi Alliance, a powerful Shiite bloc that includes his Dawa Party, and said that they were waiting only for a response from the Fadhila Party, a Shiite group that last week withdrew from negotiations. The party ridiculed the process as flawed and driven by U.S. pressure and sectarianism, among other problems.

The Cabinet is “mostly complete,” and “we are waiting today for a final response from the Iraqi List and our brothers in the Fadhila Party,” al-Maliki said after the meeting.

The Iraqi List is a secular coalition headed by former Shiite Premier Ayad Allawi. It has demanded the defense portfolio, among other ministries.

Slicing the pie
Shiite lawmakers told the AP that the overall distribution of the Cabinet posts had been agreed to.

Under that plan, the Shiite bloc would secure 16 posts; the Kurds would get five; the Sunni Arab Accordance Front three; the Iraqi List four; and the independent Sunni Arab National Dialogue Council three.

In other incidents, according to police:

Gunmen seized a diplomat from the United Arab Emirates late Tuesday after shooting a security guard, police said.The diplomat, who was not identified, was abducted in the Mansour district of Baghdad about 10 p.m., said Police Lt. Thair Mohammed. He said the gunmen shot a Sudanese security guard and then seized the diplomat.
Suspected insurgents attacked a police patrol Tuesday in Kirkuk, 180 miles north of Baghdad, killing two policeman.
A drive-by shooting in Kut, 100 miles southeast of Baghdad, killed a man who had served as a secret agent in Saddam Hussein’s government.
A roadside bomb exploded near a police patrol in western Baghdad, wounding one policeman.

Gunmen in eastern Baghdad killed a policeman who worked in Interior Ministry intelligence. Amir Latif Ali Yahya, the Electoral Commission director in Diyala province, escaped unharmed when a roadside bomb exploded near his car in Buhriz, 35 miles north of Baghdad.
Gunmen killed the manager of a local soccer team near his home in the southern city of Basra on Monday night. Suspected insurgents also fired rockets at the Shat al-Arab Hotel, headquarters of the British army in Basra, causing no casualties.
Iraq’s Interior Ministry also said it had arrested two al-Qaida in Iraq members on Monday in Baghdad.

So far this year, at least 3,706 Iraqis have been killed in war-related violence and at least 3,978 wounded, based on AP reports. The count may be incomplete because the reporting process does not cover the entire country. To date during May, at least 511 have been killed and at least 537 wounded, including civilians and security forces.
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post #7 of 7 (permalink) Old 05-16-2006, 04:44 PM
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