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The KGB isn't dead.... it's called the NSA

The USA Today is reporting today that the National Security Agency (NSA) has been secretly collecting domestic phone call records since just after September 11, 2001. According to the report, all domestic, both home and businesses were captured and as part of the NSA program and we conducted outside of judicial watch.

The NSA program reaches into homes and businesses across the nation by amassing information about the calls of ordinary Americans — most of whom aren't suspected of any crime. This program does not involve the NSA listening to or recording conversations. But the spy agency is using the data to analyze calling patterns in an effort to detect terrorist activity, sources said in separate interviews.

Using detailed data mining programs to facilitate the capture and parsing of the domestic phone call records, the NSA was able to identify, ‘terrorist’ patterns to potentially thwart a new terrorist attack on American soil. The report says that three phone companies participated with the NSA for data gathering: AT&T, Verizon and BellSouth.

This new revelation runs in concert with the other NSA programs that recently were exposed. The NSA domestic eavesdropping case and the NSA program with AT&T where they used semantic network analyzers to look into international phone traffic and mine that data.

But this is domestic, purely domestic. And it involves patterns within the records of your phone calls.

Unless I’m mistaken, local police are required to obtain a warrant to look through the very same phone records. Why is the NSA allowed to do this without a warrant? Has this country, in the hands of George Bush, been turned into a Soviet Union wanna-be? The NSA has become the KGB. Fox News has become the Politburo. What’s next? A May-Day parade?

When George Bush took his oath, he swore to uphold the constitution of the United States of America. What happened?

Posted by john trevisani at May 11, 2006 8:10 AM
Comment #147165
But this is domestic, purely domestic. And it involves patterns within the records of your phone calls.

Unless I’m mistaken, local police are required to obtain a warrant to look through the very same phone records. Why is the NSA allowed to do this without a warrant?

Sadly, the answer to this is “because the companies willingly turned them over”. Police only need warrants if companies choose not to cooperate with them, warrants are a tool to coerce cooperation. Money, apparently, is another such tool. Capitalism at its best, no?

Posted by: Jarandhel at May 11, 2006 9:07 AM
Comment #147169

We have been under the knife since Cheney/Bush took office…it’s called a frontal lobotomy, and we have willingly allowed it to happen. KGB? The KGB was pure amiturish compared to the Cheney/Bush machine.

Posted by: Marysdude at May 11, 2006 9:18 AM
Comment #147173

Apparently Qwuest refused. Bravo for them! Shame on AT&T and BellSouth those sniveling dogs for selling out. Sign me up for the class-action lawsuit against them.

I don’t think this is quite to the level of the KGB, but it’s got Tricky Dick and J. Edgar-The Tranny all over it. It makes me wonder what GW and Dick wear at night in the cloister of their private halls. I always thought J. Edgar was so interested in spying because he was hiding so much and needed the leverage to keep from being outed. I wonder what else Dirty Dick and Bush are hiding from us.

Anyone that votes to maintain the Republican hold on Congress needs to have their heads shaved and be tarred and feathered for being traitors to America. Neil Young has it dead on target again. Investigate and then Impeach.

Posted by: gergle at May 11, 2006 9:29 AM
Comment #147176

This is really important because Gen. Hayden reiterated time and again in January that the NSA spying was focused and targeted ONLY to those transmissions between suspected terrorists or their associates and only Americans who may be communicating with them.

If the reports of this article are true, then Gen. Hayden not only admitted he operated the NSA programs under the wrong interpretation of the 4th Amendement when he said the standard which applied was reasonable suspicion, instead of the correct interpreation of probable cause, but, he is now caught in bold faced lies about the limited, focused, and targeted nature of the spying, if blanket sweeps of communications are taking place and the goal. Gen. Hayden in January in a press conference stated emphatically that this was not the case.

These reasons are cause enough for me to contact my Senators and demand that Hayden’s confirmation not be approved. As in NOW!

Posted by: David R. Remer at May 11, 2006 9:38 AM
Comment #147177

Looks like someone at CIA doesn’t like Hayden either….

Posted by: George in SC at May 11, 2006 9:39 AM
Comment #147179

>>Looks like someone at CIA doesn’t like Hayden either….

Posted by: George in SC at May 11, 2006 09:39 AM

I don’t care who the squealer is, this is something all Americans should know.

Posted by: Marysdude at May 11, 2006 9:48 AM
Comment #147183

From the article:

“It’s the largest database ever assembled in the world,” said one person, who, like the others who agreed to talk about the NSA’s activities, declined to be identified by name or affiliation. The agency’s goal is “to create a database of every call ever made” within the nation’s borders, this person added.

The concern for the customer was also based on law: Under Section 222 of the Communications Act, first passed in 1934, telephone companies are prohibited from giving out information regarding their customers’ calling habits: whom a person calls, how often and what routes those calls take to reach their final destination. Inbound calls, as well as wireless calls, also are covered.

Also from the Comm Act 1934:

h) Disclosure of information to governmental entity pursuant to court order

A governmental entity may obtain personally identifiable information concerning a cable subscriber pursuant to a court order only if, in the court proceeding relevant to such court order -

* (1) such entity offers clear and convincing evidence that the subject of the information is reasonably suspected of engaging in criminal activity and that the information sought would be material evidence in the case; and
* (2) the subject of the information is afforded the opportunity to appear and contest such entity’s claim.

Court order. Can you say legal problems?


Posted by: john trevisani at May 11, 2006 9:56 AM
Comment #147185


The story here is the the leak and not the NSA.

The Echelon program has been around since the ’90s; Drudge has a link up now on a 1999 story where Barr and Goss were questioning it (go figure the party out of the Whitehouse would be so concerned).

This leak was designed to incite reactions like David’s above. And since it is all classified all Hayden will be able to do is sit in front of the committee and say “no comment.” But I don’t really blame the Democrats on this one. To me this sounds like opposition coming from CIA beaurocrats who are looking for another win by stopping Hayden’s confirmation.

Posted by: George in SC at May 11, 2006 10:04 AM
Comment #147188


That’s interesting. I just assumed phone companies and similar agencies would be operating under the same rules that ISPs have been operating under for years, where them turning information over to investigators voluntarily is standard operating procedure quite often. I wonder why we, as a people, tolerate that but enacted legislation to prevent the same thing with phone companies? Guess we were more concerned about our rights back then.

Posted by: Jarandhel at May 11, 2006 10:21 AM
Comment #147201

With all due respect, too often the spinmeisters attempt to spin a bad message such as “YOUR GOVERNMENT HAS BEEN WATCHING WHO YOU CALL AND WHO CALLS YOU” since 9.11 to “For the security of our American way of life, we must maintain the classification of our clandestine operations. Anyone divulging information who divulges information about an NSA program is a traitor and should be prosecuted.”

Let’s stay focused.

The NSA went after your phone records. If your local cop did it, you’d be well within your rights to be pissed and to want answers.

Posted by: john trevisani at May 11, 2006 10:42 AM
Comment #147209


Hey stay focused. Culture of Corruption and all of that. Barr and Goss (Republicans) were doing the same thing when it was on Clinton’s watch.

All I’m saying is that the lesson of Watergate is these stories don’t necessarily get out there because some patriotic, concerned bureaucrat risked his job to blow the whistle. Instead it was Felt who was pissed at getting passed over for a promotion and for what he thought Nixon was trying to do to his beloved agency. Sound familiar?

Doesn’t the timing bother you a little, or are you just too focused????

Posted by: George in SC at May 11, 2006 10:55 AM
Comment #147215

You’re talking about ulterier motives and that, to me, doesn’t matter. Daniel Elsberg, Deep Throat and Gary Webb are Americans. You may not agree with their politics or opinions, but information needed to dealt with. Remember, we are supposed to be a ‘free and open’ society. And a free and open press is an extremely important part of our legacy.

Do you believe the story is correct? Do you think that the NSA was mining telephone records without warrants? Do you think it’s true?

Posted by: john trevisani at May 11, 2006 11:13 AM
Comment #147230

What i found interesting about your comment was just how quickly you focused on the potential motives of the source of the story, rather than the story itself.

Then i checked with, specifically their on-air piece.

They start the piece by planting a subjective comment about why this story is breaking now. They offer no basis or fact for this comment; but rather just state it to get it out there.

It wouldn’t surprise me in the least to find that number one on the daily RNC talking points memo delivered to FNC, it doesn’t state that they should mention something about the potential motive.

“Some say that “

Posted by: john trevisani at May 11, 2006 11:38 AM
Comment #147241

Just wondering a couple things:

They are apparently just probing calling patterns. No indication of listening in on anything. Does that make it less of an infringement?

Also, I cant imagine what kind of pattern would indicate potential terrorist activity. I dont get it. If there are suspected terrorists phone numbers being called they shouldn’t have to go to this much trouble.

Posted by: Schwamp at May 11, 2006 12:05 PM
Comment #147243

Sorry John-

I didn’t see Fox News today and instead listened to Bill Press this morning. I was supposed to get my morning talking points from them but I guess I forgot. Maybe Brit read my earlier post?

But here is what I’m talking about (from

Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif., who has spoken favorably of the nomination, said the latest revelation “is also going to present a growing impediment to the confirmation of Gen. Hayden.”

Posted by: George in SC at May 11, 2006 12:08 PM
Comment #147246


Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif., who has spoken favorably of the nomination, said the latest revelation “is also going to present a growing impediment to the confirmation of Gen. Hayden.”

So what EXACTLY are you saying? That it’s all a smear campaign to thwart the nomination of a CIA director? i’m sure you have your sources for this. So please, by all means, post them for everyone to see.

Let me ask my questions again:

Do you believe the story is correct?
Do you think that the NSA was mining telephone records without warrants?
Do you think the story is accurate?

Posted by: john trevisani at May 11, 2006 12:13 PM
Comment #147248

Local police ask for the very same information from the telephone companies. The police, because of the Comm Act of 1934, are required to obtain a warrant first.

Posted by: john trevisani at May 11, 2006 12:15 PM
Comment #147279


Sorry I had to go out and listen to Rush….

My first post says it clearly: Someone in the CIA does not want Hayden to be the Director. That’s probably because of his ties to Negroponte. And, agreeing with Bill Kristol here, I think Bush gave these same people in the CIA a big win by letting go Goss.

As to the NSA and the collection of data on us Americans, they’ve been around since the 50’s and have the most powerful signal intellenge and computing power in the world. Did I think they were just playing Spider Solitare?

This isn’t new stuff: From the 1999 NY Times article linked on Drudge:

Still, Echelon has been shrouded in such secrecy that its very existence has been difficult to prove. Barr’s amendment aims to change that.

“If this report reveals that information about American citizens is being collected without legal authorization, the intelligence community will have some serious explaining to do,” Barr said.

Posted by: George in SC at May 11, 2006 2:02 PM
Comment #147286

You that last quote by Barr back in 1999, that almost could have been written this morning. Almost, but today no one would say “if”….

Posted by: George in SC at May 11, 2006 2:13 PM
Comment #147307

Jack…. Jack… Where are you? This key debate is on both sites, but I have not seen your reply on this issue yet.

Posted by: Vincent Vega at May 11, 2006 3:40 PM
Comment #147314

The President said today: “We’re not mining or trolling through the personal lives of millions of innocent Americans”.

Now that statement raises a third grade question. If the government is not mining and or trolling through the lives of millions of innocent Americans, HOW THE HELL DOES HE KNOW THEY ARE INNOCENT?

Maybe by party affiliation, race, religion? How does he know? And if he doesn’t know, then why he is lying? Logically, he either doesn’t know they are innocent and he is lying, or he is listening in, and lying.

Bushshit! Piles upon higher piles of Bushshit!

Posted by: David R. Remer at May 11, 2006 4:05 PM
Comment #147321

If the NSA though it was legal, why didn’t they take the issue,when Qwuest requested they take it to FISA, to that court? Instead, when someone pushed back, they weaseled. This seems to be clear indication of criminal intent.

Someone doesn’t like Hayden? Fine, if he is a lying sack of Bushit. Perhaps, someone recognizes a tyrant and is a patriot.

Posted by: gergle at May 11, 2006 4:24 PM
Comment #147329

Does anyone else think that Bush’s pick of Hayden fall with his expert ability to botch even the simple things? He decides to thumb his nose at DC critics of the NSA scandle by offering up Hayden only to have that nomination halted because the this new revalation? Is he that stupid or is there something else behind all of this?

(Personally, I think the Myers nomination was a red herring - something toss out and then pull back to make his real choice a more easy nomination.)

Posted by: tony at May 11, 2006 4:43 PM
Comment #147370

What I think is funny about this is Bush’s reaction. First, “what we’re doing is legal.” Problem is that Bush no longer has any credibility on that front. In this newspeak presidency, Team Bush repeatedly proclaims that anything done by the President is “legal” simply by virtue of the fact that it was done by the President (torture, spying, etc.). Team Bush has effectively rendered the distinction between legal and illegal meaningless.

Second, he says “we did not violate the privacy of innocent Americans.” Even if you believed that Bush cared one whit about privacy (insert joke here), the fact is that he never supports claims like this with any real evidence. It’s the same ruse over and over — offer knee-jerk, one-line denials and then hope everything blows over. If he wants us to believe that he’s not invading our privacy, let him prove it. Don’t expect us to take him at his less-than-confidence-inspiring word.

By the way, George, don’t equivocate between Clinton and Bush on this issue. The difference between 1999 and 2006 is that in 1999, according to the NYT article cited on Drudge, they were only discussing how the international communications monitoring network was initiated. The fear, at that time, was that some malicious folks might transform that machinery into a domestic spying apparatus. Now we see, in 2006, that fear coming to fruition.

Posted by: Homer at May 11, 2006 7:33 PM
Comment #147394

Late last night I heard the Quakers screen door slam and some big black vans took away all of them. ” on and on it seems to go but you don’t know what you’ve lost till it’s gone” wire tap the telephones spy on Americans.

Posted by: jlw at May 11, 2006 8:45 PM
Comment #147406


My point wasn’t so much about Clinton but more about the age of these concerns. This is not a new story. The only reason it was news today was Hayden. I heard coming home that the NYT did a similar story a few weeks ago and didn’t get any response. The difference now is we have an upcoming confirmation for CIA.

Posted by: George in SC at May 11, 2006 9:15 PM
Comment #147416

George: you may be right about the leak. It sounds good to me. The CIA leaked the information to get even with Bush because he is trying it destroy their agency because they exposed his manipulation of facts so he could go to war with Iraq.

But, the leak is a side show. The story is data mining of tens of millions of Americans by our government and what could be in store for us if we allow this to persist.

Posted by: jlw at May 11, 2006 9:41 PM
Comment #147445

Last year, Bush’s warrantless spying is unveiled (wholly apart from anything about Hayden). In December, the NYT reports (again, unmotivated by any anti-Hayden bias) that the NSA’s program included access to phone records. Of course, that report talked about “large volumes of telephone and Internet communications flowing INTO and OUT OF the United States as part of the eavesdropping program that President Bush approved.” Today, USA Today takes this story a step further, noting that NSA was also spying on purely domestic calls. So why assume that this is suddenly all part of an anti-Hayden campaign?

Clearly, the first building blocks of this story had nothing to do with Hayden, and today’s report seems to be a natural progression of what had gone before. Should USA Today have sat on the story until after Hayden’s nomination was put to bed?

I don’t think there is any doubt that the Hayden angle helps the media cross-sell their news stories. This report is marginally more interesting because of the inter-connection. But, remember, large parts of America have been up in arms about the possibility of domestic spying for months now, and I think this story had legs no matter whether it hit newsstands today, tomorrow, or a few weeks down the road.

In any event, what’s the point of attacking the allegedly suspicious timing of this report? Sounds like another episode of Team Bush’s “distract and conquer” strategy. Seriously, who disputes that the country is better served by having as much information as possible available when discussing issues such as Hayden’s nomination? Should we shelve the unpleasant stuff and simply bury our heads in the sand?

Posted by: Homer at May 11, 2006 11:30 PM
Comment #147460

>>Seriously, who disputes that the country is better served by having as much information as possible available when discussing issues such as Hayden’s nomination? Should we shelve the unpleasant stuff and simply bury our heads in the sand?

Posted by: Homer at May 11, 2006 11:30 PM

Who disputes? Let’s see…how about Ditto Heads, Neocons, trolls, Falwell’s Malitia, Repugs, DeLay’s K-Street Gang, Abramoff’s Cronies, Creepy-Crawlers and roaches.

Posted by: Marysdude at May 12, 2006 12:09 AM
Comment #147479

Anyone who reacts to learning about this NSA program without serious and grave concerns, if not outrage, is obviously naive and clueless about the potential dangers of such massive and intrusive information gathering by this or any other government about it’s citizens private activities.

And, sadly, while I’ve only sporadically seen and heard about QWest’s refusal to provide such records, and usually mentioned somewhat impassively in the news, (the executives at) the QWest company should instead be one of the centers of news attention and being besieged with accolades for their courageous and principled stand. There is no doubt, in my humble opinion, that this government didn’t just politely request these records. I am sure they brought every pressure and intimidation to bear at their disposal.

I close with two suggestions….

1. Send a well-deserved communication of gratitude and congratulations to the executives at QWest for their bold and admirable stance in defense of their customers (and all of our) privacy rights.

2. Contact your U.S. Senators and Representative about your reaction, if you have one, to this unacceptable, if not illegal, type of government information gathering on it’s citizens.

Posted by: HWH at May 12, 2006 1:05 AM
Comment #147522

John Trevisani asked:

When George Bush took his oath, he swore to uphold the constitution of the United States of America. What happened?

He was allowed to take office.

Posted by: Betty Burke at May 12, 2006 3:20 AM
Comment #147574


Couldn’ta said it better myself…

Posted by: Marysdude at May 12, 2006 9:31 AM
Comment #147617

George Bush has subverted our Constitution since he took office. I am extremely worried that our citizens have just given up the right to privacy and accepted GB’s lame explanation. However, the neocons should remember the danger of setting a precendent. Should the Dems be swept into office in the next election, the GOP could never object to the same illegal tactics being used on them!

Posted by: Betty Miller at May 12, 2006 11:55 AM
Comment #147638

Is it just me or has this nation once again fallen to the blind witch hunts that marked the Mcarthy/Soviet debacle? Suddenly now anyone who is Middle Eastern is a terrorist and any American that talks to or has business with one is aiding and abedding? It is too bad that we don’t have a media with enough backbone to stand up for what is right like Edward R. Murrow did to that commie chaser.

Posted by: jay at May 12, 2006 1:01 PM
Comment #147644

Don’t remember any of this feigned outrage over the Echalon program. Oh, that’s right, a democrat was president then—nver mind.

Posted by: nikkolai at May 12, 2006 1:18 PM
Comment #147673

Right to privacy? freedom of speech? Right to bear arms in case our government gets too powerful and oppressive? The NSA database is just another example (that is now known) of what our government is doing to it’s own people. This country needs an enema, starting with the illegal activities that are common practices in Washington D.C. Our Constitutional rights, that were written by ambitious men with a great ideal, has been bastardized and twisted and used against the american people, just as terrorist leaders use the Quran against illiterate muslims. Leaders don’t exist in this country, only politicians and they are as bad as the professional atheletes of this generation. It’s all about the profits they make. GW is probably going to sell the database off to a timeshare company.

Posted by: Daniel Hernandez at May 12, 2006 2:29 PM
Comment #147677

Daniel Hernandez:

This country needs an enema

i want this on a t-shirt.


Posted by: john trevisani at May 12, 2006 2:38 PM
Comment #147681

Yeah. Bush swore to uphold the Constitution…SURE! When has that crooked sneaking bum EVER told the truth about ANYTHING, or even cared about it?
How the hell can anybody “detect terrorist activity” by “analysing calling patterns”???? Sounds like pure BULLSHIT to me! Let’s hear an explanation of THAT!
Bill Clinton lied about getting a blowjob and was crucified for it. Bush has lied about EVERY SINGLE ISSUE, run America into a monstrous debt, killed thousands in a phony war, ruined Medicare, filled our government with his crooked cronies, packed the Supreme court, subverted the Constitution, and broken the law REPEATEDLY, and nothing has been done about it except a lot of wailing and moaning.
If we do not take some sort of congressional action, and soon, there will be nothing left of America as we have always known it except memories of freedoms we once had.
Obviously the Democratic Party is too damn afraid to do anything substantive…so I believe we, the People, should ask the US Military to arrest Bush and Cheney (and a few choice others) for treason and preside over new elections…without rigged Diebold machines. What other course is open except to watch America be destroyed?

Posted by: capnmike at May 12, 2006 2:51 PM
Comment #148251

Betty Miller: Yay! Another Freedom-Loving “Betty” joins the ranks! Hoorah for our side (Betties for Freedom). ;o)

capnmike: Keep your powder dry, lad: there has been one Revolution. After it, Jefferson said there might be need of one every five to ten years in this country, just to keep the Government from becoming Oppressive - and there may be yet another one on the way. Watch for another Conservative Coup via Rigged Election - and keep your powder dry

Posted by: Betty Burke at May 15, 2006 6:52 AM
Comment #148545

I agree with that completely. Most people that I talk to do also but, Now that our children are taught not to compete and that a peaceful solution is the only one then we have to eliminate (Barney the Dinosaur) first. By the time everyone in this country is fed up enough to actually revolt, those of us who would have the guts will be way too old to wage one.
Our children are being brainwashed with political correctness at school. 20 years from now we will have the great Social Security revolt. I can see the rebels charging the lines waving their canes and walkers in a great fury because we all paid in and we aren’t going to get what we have coming to us. The government will create high security old folks homes for the prisoners and all of the nurses will be clones of Janet Reno.

Posted by: Daniel Hernandez at May 16, 2006 3:42 AM
Comment #148710


Posted by: Betty Burke at May 16, 2006 5:43 PM
Comment #203189

I must begin by writing that I am neither a Democrat, nor a Liberal. I am a DECENT and alarmed US citizen. These issues must be taken out of the political realm.
This NSA (Nefarious Sinister Agents) program is not only ILLEGAL and IMMORAL; but, absolutely dastardly NONSENSE. These people are spying on POLITICAL “enemies”, NOT on “terrorists”. THEY (Bush/Cheney) ARE THE TERRORISTS!!!!! The reason they are so desperate to hear conversations is because they are frenetic about not being CAUGHT. There is conclusive and irrefutable evidence that the horrors of 9-11-01 were engineered by this lying, treasonous administration. (This is why they have fought a REAL investigation, and have left IMPORTANT QUESTIONS UNANSWERED ) In fact, it is also a lie that they began this ILLEGAL wiretapping after 9-11. They began it shortly after they took office in order to MONITOR those people who were “on to them” about the CRIMINAL actvity which fraudulently stole the 2000 victory from Mr. Gore. Another LIE about this wire-spying program is that these people are NOT limiting this to people who are TRUE terrorists. They are listening in on perfectly INNOCENT private calls between friends discussing a dinner date. (This is exactly why they cannot obtain warrants. This spying is NOT warranted.) These fascists can, at their own whim, declare ANYONE a “terrorist”. Yet, WE are not ALLOWED to question THEM when we suspect that THEY are terrorists!) This is UNCONSCIENABLE!!!!! But, even WORSE is that the American public has ALLOWED this. After 6 years of LETHAL activities and cover-ups, these CRIMINALS are still sitting in the White House. It’s beyond surreal. It’s OBSCENE! A TRUE and IMMEDIATE investigation of what REALLY happened on 9-11-01 will take care of all the other NIGHTMARES. Anyone who refuses to answer ANY and ALL questions IN PUBLIC, is engaging in a cover-up. It is a travesty to everything for which our country stands if we do not seek immediate justice and accountability. (Even those people who have “bought” the ridiculous “story” about the 19 box-cutters should be requesting a REAL investigation to find out how it was possible for this to be “pulled off” on the greatest military power in the world, unless it was an “inside job”.) This administration has done everthing possible to take people’s mind’s off the TRUTH. We must ASK QUESTIONS. DEMAND ANSWERS. We must indict and CONVICT these monsters NOW for mass murder and treason on 9-11; and for every other evil deed which they justified by their”crime of the century.” IMPEACH THE TERRORISTS!!!!!

Posted by: Frances Scarcille at January 14, 2007 1:32 PM
Comment #266367

George W. Bush’s sentence-by-sentence speaking skills are deteriorating. Apparently, this may be due to a mental illness called “presenile dementia.” Bush may or may not be secretly still drinking heavily. Bush lied, and thousands of people died. Bush suffers from narcissism and megalomania. Moreover, Bush has been arrested three times. Bush was arrested for disorderly conduct. Bush was arrested for stealing. Bush was also arrested for a serious crime—driving under the influence of alcohol. Bush unlawfully wiretapped United States citizens. There are reasons to believe that Bush suffers from a learning disability. Bush’s learning disability would explain a lot of things. All in all, Bush is a severely mentally ill individual. Bush is not fit to be the president of the United States.

Bush should be locked up.

Submitted by Andrew Yu-Jen Wang
B.S., Summa Cum Laude, 1996
Messiah College, Grantham, PA

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