George Bush: Africa's Best Friend So Far

George Bush tripled direct humanitarian & development aid to Africa and promises to double it even again. The Bush Administration is paying more attention to Africa than any before, and U.S. trade with Africa has doubled since 2001. These truly astonishing achievements have gone largely unnoticed because they do not fit the template. How can it be that Africa’s best friend is the Republican President of the United States?

I do not know how many times I read, "this is the year of Africa." It never was. President Clinton talked the talk. Liberal groups chanted the chants. Celebrities sang the songs. The PC rich & famous attended galas, but not much improved in Africa. At the dawn of the second millennium, Africa was the only one of the earth's green continents that was on balance worse off than it had been a generation before.

Well meaning western aid organizations did some good, but it was a lot like plowing the sea. The klepocarcies and corruption washed away progress. Aid organizations peddling socialist style solutions often exacerbated rather than ameliorated the situation. Long term prosperity requires a market economy and a market economy requires stability and rule of law. Aid policies sometimes eroded the basis of property and prosperity. More was not always better.

The billions in aid poured in served Africa poorly. By the end of the last century, it was clear that traditional aid model had reached the end of the road. Aid thrown into a corrupt & poorly run society is useless or even pernicious. We needed to help those who help themselves. Light a candle instead of curse the darkness. Teach a man to fish and then make sure his government doesn't steal all the fruits of his labor. To this end, President Bush proposed the The Millennium Challenge Account (MCA). MCA looks at development like an entrepreneur. Instead of wasting aid where it cannot possible do any good, the new model provides aid to countries that rule justly, invest in their own people and encourage economic freedom.

Not all Africa's problems were man made. One of the biggest impediment to Africa's progress is also the persistence of unhealthy conditions and none worse than malaria, which kills more than a million people every year, mostly African children. The Bush Administration has also committed $1.2 billion to fight malaria and recently hosted a White House Summit on malaria to mobilize the world against this killer. The President's largest initiative is PEPFAR, which is doing more to fight AIDS than any other single program ever.

These new or improved programs have a better chance to work, since they leverage government aid, support for good governance, NGOs and private investment. I recently wrote a post describing a Millennium Challenge case study in Mali. It may be that Africa's time is finally coming. It is still the place with the most troubles but that means it also is the place where progress may be most dramatic.

So next time somebody tells you the U.S. and the Bush Administration is doing nothing to get at the root causes and/or not anticipating tomorrow's problems, you can just explain to them how they are full of crap. It may not be "enough" but it is more than ever before.

Posted by Jack at December 31, 2006 9:23 PM
Comments
Comment #201047

What does this do for failed states, which are in the most need of aid, and has it been fully funded?

Posted by: Stephen Daugherty at December 31, 2006 11:05 PM
Comment #201052

Africa is where the Arab influence is spreading, and is the new battle ground for resources.

Bush may being paying more attention, but, unfortunately, still not enough. Not enough isn’t much better than none.

As far as Malaria, DDT would do wonders. A few birds may die out, but somehow I think people are more important.

Posted by: gergle at December 31, 2006 11:28 PM
Comment #201055

Stephen

Re failed states - nothing directly. A failed state probably requires a military or police response. That is precisely the point. We can throw away money where it does no good and maybe even a harm, or we can do things right.

Gergle

When I say not enough, I mean not enough to solve all the problems. I say that because I know there is a school of thought often present on this blog that implies if you cannot do everything, it is the same as doing nothing.

It is a really good start & very much more than ever before. The exciting thing is that some of Africa if finally starting to come around. I can celebrate that even though not ALL of it is doing do well.

It is more useful to look at what you got, not what you do not.

Posted by: Jack at December 31, 2006 11:55 PM
Comment #201061

Jack said: “How can it be that Africa’s best friend is the Republican President of the United States?”

Simple, Jack, Republicans hate Americans receiving entitlements. The more deficits and national debt Republicans can rack up through unnecessary elective war, health care, and infrastructure for the people of other nation’s in the world, the sooner our government can justify ending or cutting its Soc. Sec. and Medicare and Medicaid assistance for its own people.

Don’t take no rocket scientist to figure this one out. In the world of dollars, the Bush administration has had two favorites, wealthy corporations and businesses, and foreign money pits like Afghanistan, Iraq, Indonesia, Africa, Pakistan, which can hasten the bankrupting of social safety net spending here in the U.S.

I predicted it when he was governor of Texas running for President and have written again and again about this objective of the Bush administration, and it has not disappointed my predictions one iota.

Republican philosophy is simple, either safety net spending profits corporations through privatization or it dies. Bush and Republicans have been very faithful to that philosophy. Lucky Africans to have so much need during such Republican “generosity”.

Posted by: David R. Remer at January 1, 2007 1:18 AM
Comment #201062

Happy New Year to all that post here!
Allthough we disagree on political views everyone here has to be thankful that we have the privilege of living in the greatest country on earth. Our country sometimes makes mistakes but as a whole we try to help others all over the world live a better life. Let us all remember our troops past and present who protect our rights to disagree and critisize our elected officials without worrying about being persecuted.

Posted by: dolan at January 1, 2007 1:23 AM
Comment #201069

Jack,

Bush deserves credit for increasing aid to Africa.

There doesn’t seem to be anything remotely innovative about MCA, though. Hasn’t our foreign aid long favored countries that “encourage economic freedom”, i.e., favor right-wing, pro-corporate governments? Ruling justly and investing in the people, that’s very much in the eye of the beholder.

Posted by: Woody Mena at January 1, 2007 9:14 AM
Comment #201070

Woody-
It’s not a bad place to start. Unfortunately, it’s underfunded.

Posted by: Stephen Daugherty at January 1, 2007 9:20 AM
Comment #201073

The President’s responsibility is to the American people, not to the people of other countries or continents.
Bush is taking more of our money and resources and spending them in a way he has no Constitutional authority to do. (Art.II, Secs. 2 & 3)
In fact, the President has no authority to spend money. That’s Congress’ job. (Art. I, Secs. 7, 8 & 9)
Modern Africa is an entirely man-made disaster. Foreign aid props up the kleptocracies and causes capital flight, preventing the entrepreneurship that Africa needs.
The malaria epidemic in Africa is also man-made. The DDT ban is based on junk science and outright lies and has killed millions.
Bush’s foreign aid increase will only make it easier for the globalists to take over and control the countries of Africa for their own ends. This is part of the “regionalization” of the world on the way to global government.
Europe has been regionalized, the western hemisphere is in the process of being regionalized with NAFTA, CAFTA, the SPP (Security and Prosperity Partnership) and the FTAA (Free Trade Area of the Americas), and now they have their sights on Africa.

Posted by: traveller at January 1, 2007 10:22 AM
Comment #201074

David

I do not quite get the point, except if you are trying to confirm that the template re Bush overcomes the reality. If so I agree.

Bush policy toward Africa will probably never be more than a footnote in the history of our times. If it works, people will just say it would have happened anyway. If it fails, people will just say it never could have worked.

Nevertheless, this policy represents a major departure and improvement. Those who can only count outlays cannot help but count the extraordinary rise in resources going to Africa. The more perceptive will notice that aid is now much better targeted to produce useful results.

Woody

Our aid has never so specifically favored, encouraged and facilitated good behavior like this and as I wrote to David, nobody can argue with the absolute size of the aid. No matter what else we say about it, Bush has tripled aid to Africa. What the Clinton Administration talked about and activists claimed we should do, Bush did.

Stephen

Under funded compared to what? It is much more than any previous administration. This is an example of talk over deed under Clinton and deed over talk under Bush. Bush is doing more than a generation of promising and chanting produced. I anticipated people would say it is not enough. Maybe not, but it is more than ever.

Traveler

I know I am fending of criticism from left and right.

Lefties would generally like this policy, but they do not want to give Bush the credit and they fear the market based strategy may actually work.

For righties, I need to point out that this policy has the virtue of being in our self interest. It is like an investment. It will help create stability, mutual prosperity & markets for American producers.

Aid HAS propped up and created klepocracies. That is why the Bush approach is so exciting. It is a promise to actually improve development and a threat to the traditional socialist style development schemes.

In many ways it is like the Marshall Plan for a different kind of challenge. The Marshall Plan came with strings attached and carrots to offer. W/o the Marshall Plan, it is unlikely Europe would have recovered and instead of the prosperous if troublesome partner we now “enjoy” we would have a hostile communist/fascist/authoritarian Europe an underdeveloped continent that could not be much of a trade partner.

Africa has never been developed. Despite its obvious natural wealth, it is unnaturally poor. How much more prosperous can the world (and we) be if Africa just pulls its own weight and how much better if it starts to be a partner? It is certainly worth the effort.

Posted by: Jack at January 1, 2007 11:07 AM
Comment #201076

As a moderately liberal democrat, I am willing to give credit where it is due, even as I am willing to condemn what I think to be wrongful policies. Other things were tried in Africa. They didn’t work. If Bush’s efforts in Africa work, I am willing to give him full credit for that.

Posted by: Richard at January 1, 2007 11:20 AM
Comment #201077

To everyone that posted criticism above my post, thank you. American can remain free if we criticize and protest more often.

But as for the actual numbers regarding financial aid (and it took me half an hour just to find this…) it appears that the aid is going down. Or at the least, I can say that it is stagnating in the few billion dollars range. A few billion dollars? Is that what this hoopla article is about? Lest we all forget that the continent of Africa is home to about one billion people. America’s aid to them is a few dollars per person.

In my opinion, Africans are Africa’s Best Friends, not Bush. Let’s not give him undue praise. When Bush signs a check for one hundred billion in aid to Africa, I will fly to Washington myself and kiss his feet, but that won’t happen, so I’ll stay home.

Posted by: bryan at January 1, 2007 11:23 AM
Comment #201079

Bryan

So if we cannot do everything, nothing is worth doing?

Re figures - not all aid goes through AID. I provided links to some of the others.

Re - Africans being Africans best friend. Yes. That is as it should be and that is what MCA encourages. Aid that just gives money to the poor is unless in the long term. Aid that gives money to bad governments is actually harmful. If aid alone were enough to make a country wealthy, a places like Tanzania would be the richest countries in the world. And if high levels of aid was necessary for development countries like E. Asia (not to mention the U.S.) would be poor.

Posted by: Jack at January 1, 2007 11:42 AM
Comment #201080
This is an example of talk over deed under Clinton and deed over talk under Bush.

Come on, Jack. You know darn well that Clinton couldn’t spend a dime without approval from the Republicans in Congress, at least after 94.

Posted by: Woody Mena at January 1, 2007 12:21 PM
Comment #201081

.. And Clinton HAS done a lot for Africa, as a private citizen who doesn’t have to answer to the GOP. See Clinton Foundation.

Posted by: Woody Mena at January 1, 2007 12:26 PM
Comment #201082

Woody

It is really funny. Clinton gets all the credit for a good economy (which president influence but not control), he gets credit for talking about helping Africa, but any blame for not accomplishing goals goes to somebody else.

Bush & the Republican congress have achieved what Clinton talked about. Bush had the same sort of congress as Clinton.

I do not want to make this a criticism of Clinton. He carried out sorts of policies as before. I only bring in Clinton as the comparison. I have found that if I do not bring in a real world discipline, people will just compare anything Bush does to some theoretical optimum. Compared to ideal, Bush fails. Compared to other real world examples, Bush is doing great.

But IF you are inerested in helping African development, you need to credit Bush with a significantly new approach. All those people who criticize Bush should recall this.

Posted by: Jack at January 1, 2007 12:39 PM
Comment #201083

David,

Let me see if I’ve got this right: Republicans are trying to screw poor black Americans by giving more governmental aid to poor black Africans. Right, that makes perfect sense.

One small problem with this theory: While Presidents may propose budgets, it’s Congress that actually enacts them via legislation. And, frankly, I can’t think of a single member of Congress, of any political persuasion, that, given the choice between having to cut Social Security or Medicaid funding or cutting developmental aid to Africa, wouldn’t toss the aid to Africa overboard in a heartbeat.

Woody,

Name an African country who’s government is “ruling justly and investing in the people” which is actually working and making progress, instead of making vague socialist promises while enriching the few elite at the top, which doesn’t encourage economic growth, both by foreign investment as well as home-grown entrepreneurs.

Posted by: Michael Chance at January 1, 2007 12:47 PM
Comment #201087

Micahel, it has been a Republican controlled Congress for 4 years and African Aid and all the other aid to other nation’s WAS NOT chucked in favor of saving the S.S. or Medicare/Medicaid system. Quite the opposite, Republicans passed the most expensive Medicare Rx drug plan possible and boosted aid to countries like Pakistan, Iraq, and Afghanistan WITHOUT enacting a single measure to insure the safety nets longevity.

Them’s the facts, Michael. And these facts are the result of the Republican philosophy.

Posted by: David R. Remer at January 1, 2007 1:24 PM
Comment #201088

Billions in aid to foreign people’s is billions of opportunity cost to protect America’s safety nets from collapsing, rendering millions more Americans up to poverty.

It’s about priorities, Jack. Republicans act as though the national credit card is without limit. I assure you that is not the case.

Posted by: David R. Remer at January 1, 2007 1:29 PM
Comment #201090

Jack
Africa has a friend!??

If George Bush or any world leader was a friend of Africa then that person would do all that is possible to stop the ethnic cleansings that still plague the continent. Honestly, who gives a crap about how much diamond or gold we trade with the continent when there are thousands being raped, murdered, and enslaved everyday.

DEAR MR. BUSH, BEST FRIEND OF AFRICA, PLEASE STOP THE GENOCIDE IN DARFUR NOW!!!

Posted by: greenstuff at January 1, 2007 1:35 PM
Comment #201092

greenstuff

We have expanded our trade beyond diamonds and gold. That is the success of this program.

Darfur is a terrible thing. If you can get the Chinese and the Russians to stop blocking UN action & if you can get the Muslims of the world to stop ignorning the murder of Muslims & if you can get anybody to agree to the use of actual force to stop the genocide, then you can make a big thing about Bush.

The fact is that you are calling for Bush to do in Darfur what he did in Iraq, but I bet if he did this there would be the same general piling on.

Posted by: Jack at January 1, 2007 1:42 PM
Comment #201098

Jack
You seem the forget that Bush invaded Iraq for reasons based on “national security” concerns. He did not invade Iraq because he cared about the Kurds and Shites who were being opressed, but merely to get those damn WMDs. I don’t understand it when people say that sending troops to assist refugees in Darfur is the same as invading the country of Iraq and toppling its government.

Ahhh yes, of course the genocide is China’s and Russia’s fault, isn’t it? The United States of America, the world superpower that brazenly attacked a foriegn country unilaterally based on faulty intelligence, would dare not stop the Genocide in Darfur on its own; nope, the United States needs the help of the corrupted UN this time.

Posted by: greenstuff at January 1, 2007 2:18 PM
Comment #201101

greenstuff,
I was thinking the same thing.

Jack,
Regarding your comment, “So if we cannot do everything, nothing is worth doing?” No, I mean more like ‘If we are not doing everything (or even not doing enough), let’s not pretend like we are.’.

Sure sure, aid to Africa. Whatever. The reason, I believe that the United States is not stepping its bootprint all over that continent is because that continent is not producing products or consumers that American businesses can love.

Call me a cynic, and a critic.

Posted by: bryan at January 1, 2007 3:17 PM
Comment #201104

wheeew we have two more years left with Bush in office. The dems now have the house and senate.So as I read the comments here,the voters are all mad at the evil republicans and their evil leader president Bush. Since Clinton was the dems best president ever it seems logical that Mrs Clinton would be elected as president(two presidents in one).Then we will have the perfect government! We can finally just open the border to all that wants to be here give them all citizenship as they come over.At the same time since we worry so much about what other countries think of us, we could set up a council of foreign leaders to review all our foreign policy. They could dictate where we send our troops and for how long. We could pull all our troops out of all foreign countries and maybe use them to hand out food and build stuff. Since the economy will finally be ran right, the defecit will go down stocks will shoot up giving us more rich people to raise taxes on!We can finally sit down with the leaders of all the terrorist groups all over the world, apoligize for all our evil acts and ask what we could do to make them happy! ahhh two more years I can hardly wait!

Posted by: dolan at January 1, 2007 3:36 PM
Comment #201105


Jack: As more usual than not, your post is rather misleading. I’ll begin with ( PEPFAR), according to the administration, we have spent $17 billion helping 400,000 Africans with aids. This is a noble cause but, at that price, $42,500 per person, it would seem that the drug industry is getting top dollar for their drugs.

The amount, $1.2 billion, being spent to fight malaria is again, money devoted to a good cause. However, far more is spent on administrative costs than on netting and sprays.

The Millennium Challenge Account is the most misleading of all. You make it sound as if George Bush is helping millions of poor Africans to fish by giving them microfinancing loans. Of the 11 countries that have qualified for assistance from MCC, 6 are not African countries. So far, $4.1 billion has been appropriated for MCA and more than half is not for Africa. This year three new countries are expected to qualify and none are African nations.

The vast majority of money being loaned by MCC is to governments for infrastructure in the form of roads, bridges etc. Although these are vital and necessary for development, it seems that our taxpayers are aiding corporations as much as the people. I’m not complaining to much about it but, it seems that it woudn’t hurt the corp’s to throw in a little on infrastructure other than a few corporate headquarters buildings. After all, we are not helping these countries out of the goodness of our hearts, we expect returns.

I would hardly describe microfinancing as a good capitalist concept. In fact it has been highly critized by the mainstream financial institutions. Microcredit and microfinancing are concepts that have been around for years. They provide loans and other financial services to people that traditional banks woudn’t touch. The two men given the most credit for their creation and implemantation are Muslems.

Dr. Akhtar Hameed Kahn began the first microcredit initiative when he started the Comilla Cooperative Piolet Project, in Pakistan, in 1959.

In 1976, Professor Mohammad Yunis founded and financed the Garmeen (village) Bank in Bangladesh. The bank now has 6.6 million borrowers, most of whom are women.

The microfinancing portion of the President’s Millenium Challenge is at best a selling point. For instance, take Benin, a nation of 7 million people. The nation has qualified for $307 million in loans. With that money, we are expecting to lift 250,000 people out of poverty by the year 2015. Most microfinancing loans are for less than $100. At the $100 amount, 250,000 equals $25 million. It seems that the majority of people who need help are going to have to wait until Wal-Mart and McDonalds bring in some good low paying jobs so that their employees can jump start the consummer profit machine.

Posted by: jlw at January 1, 2007 3:37 PM
Comment #201106

Michael Chance,

I am confused by your question. I think you are asking me whether there is a good example of an African country that grows economically while pursuing socialist policies. Not being any kind of an expert on Africa, I can’t think of an example. There are certainly examples of European countries with left-wing governments that have shown impressive ecomomic growth. Denmark and Sweden come to mind.

At any rate, I wasn’t so much criticizing a right-wing (loosely speaking) model of foreign aid so much as saying that it is far from new.

Posted by: Woody Mena at January 1, 2007 4:06 PM
Comment #201109

bryan -
You are a cynic, and a critic.

Posted by: Don at January 1, 2007 4:42 PM
Comment #201111

Greenstuff

So a unilateral attack is okay if we do not think it furthers our own security? You must have at least liked Kosovo.

And yes, I think the Chinese and the Arab League are culpable, since they are blocking action as best they can. This is the kind of thing you get when we build international consensus.

Bryan

Bush has done more than previous administrations. The U.S. is doing more than any other country. (Okay, I know you will get to the gdp, but since the U.S. supplies more than half of the total food aid and more than 1/3 of all the AIDS funding, I think we are doing our part).

So you may well say that nobody is doing enough. We are all sinners. That is true.

Jlw

I have no trouble that corporations will benefit by development. The problem with previous aid schemes was precisely that they did not take the market enough into account. I am not a big believer in foreign aid. The reason is that much of it is wasted on propping up dictators and encouraging big crooked government. MCA I like better BECAUSE I figure it take into account market forces, which mean somebody will make a profit. I have a similar logic to microfinance. I like it because it works along with the market.

Re the free market in general, it really has very few firm allies. Many large businesses would like nothing better than to limit competition and install market sharing socialist procedures to protect their established positions. A believer in the free market does not believe in the virtue of the rich and powerful. Most people will be corrupted if they get too much power. We believe in channeling and taking advantage of natural self interest.

That is why the MCA and related programs may work. People talk a lot about helping others. IF you give them in interest in it, they stop talking and figure out ways to do it.


Woody & Micheal et al

You have to get away from this right/left paradigm. It goes back to the Cold War when it froze in some of the ephemeral characteristics of the debate at that time.

The better measure is how much economic freedom a country enjoys. How much as prices determined by supply and demand? How much does the market mechanism work? How well are property rights protected? How much are contracts enforced.

The U.S. is not the leader in all these categories. Countries that are good at the market mechanism prosper. Others do not in the long run.

Speaking of Africa, I also am not an expert, but places like Mali and Botswana are good examples of better governance.

No government will ever be perfect. The more they respect the market mechanisms I mentioned above, the better they will be.

Posted by: Jack at January 1, 2007 4:53 PM
Comment #201132

Jack, since I dislike this whole foreign aid idea, does this mean I know have another reason to dislike Bush?

Posted by: Zeek at January 1, 2007 8:44 PM
Comment #201144

Zeek

It depends. Democrats and liberals SAY they are more interested in foreign aid.

Posted by: Jack at January 1, 2007 11:40 PM
Comment #201171

Jack,

We largely agree about the left-right thing being obselete. I was trying to give a vague answer to a vague question.

A couple of more thoughts about the Bush-is-Africa’s-friend meme:

1) People get to pick their friends. Do Africans admire Bush?

2) 4 billion seems like a lot of money, but it is less then one thousandth of the federal budget. It is like a family making $100,000 a year found a good cause and wrote a check for a hundred bucks. Nice, but not knock-me-over-with-a-feather generous.

Posted by: Woody Mena at January 2, 2007 12:56 PM
Comment #201200

Woody

Actually, Bush does well in the non-Islamic parts of Africa. But you do not always know who your friends are anyway.

We can dispute whether it is enough etc, but what it true is that no U.S. president has ever done more for Africa than George Bush. I find it interesting that this goes almost completely unnoticed.

Posted by: Jack at January 2, 2007 4:57 PM
Comment #201254

greenstuff,

I’m somewhat confused by the liberal notion of what constitutes a “good war.” Liberals in large part condemned the first Gulf War, this despite the fact that it was about the most blatant act of aggressive war since Germany invaded Poland in 1939. I will freely admit that oil played a role in that decision, but lets remember that oil security relates directly to U.S. national security. I do not recall hearing any complaints from the left of the unilateral action by Bill Clinton to bomb Serbia. Liberals don’t complain about Afghanistan now, but they did before Iraq happened, mostly the same quagmire argument that is now used to describe Iraq. Liberals have widely pointed out that military force is not working in Iraq and that the military is overstrained, but now they want us to go to Darfur. It seems to me that the only way military force is approved of in the liberal mind is when two conditions are met. 1, a Democrat president is the one authorizing it, and 2, we have absolutely nothing to gain by using that force.

Liberals have widely condemned Iraq for being about oil. I would postulate that oil was a contributing factor, but far from the only one. Even if the war is for nothing but oil, I’m still fine with that, and I was just in Iraq for 10 months. As I mentioned, oil security is part and parcel of U.S. national security. Darfur has no resources and is an internal conflict that’s basically a civil war. If participating in a civil war is a bad thing in Iraq, why the hell should we get involved in one in Darfur?

Darfur also points out an intersting thing about the rest of the world as well. Its not like the U.S. is the only nation with a military. I suppose we shouldn’t rely to much on Western Europe, it wasn’t until Clinton started bombing Serbia that they were willing to do anything about the genocide on thier own continent. Russia’s a bit busy with their own problems right now. What about China? the can probably send 5 soldiers to Darfur for every resident and still have more than enough for national defense. The same goes for India. South America could contribute as well. I wouldn’t rely on any Muslim nation, they’re busy rooting for the Arabs in Darfur to finish off the black Christians. The lack of any action from the rest of the world just goes to show how vital the big, bad, Americans are. The rest of the world either will try to block us from doing anything in Darfur or won’t take the inititiative to do anything until we do. What a fun way to live.

Posted by: 1LT B at January 3, 2007 4:17 AM
Comment #201304

1LT B

Amen, bro!

Posted by: Beirut vet at January 3, 2007 1:36 PM
Comment #201374

I can’t help but feeling that the US giving aid to Africa is like me giving cash to a pan handler on the street. It might make me feel good about myself for a while but has it really accomplished much? Not much different than our gift of democracy to Iraq, if 5 years from now things are back to square one was it a good use of money and lives or just a waste? I know the liberal answer to everything is to throw money at it so liberals will agree with Bush on his generosity to Africa. Personally I would prefer if he said sure we can give you aid but here are the rules that go with it which include supporting us in the UN. Don’t like our rules don’t take our money.

Posted by: Carnak at January 3, 2007 8:44 PM
Comment #201396

1LT B:

The Chinese could become policekeepers like the U.S. and they could easily send 100,000 troops to Darfur. Once they get Darfur under control, they could move 200,000 troops into the West Bank and Gaza to stabilize that region. The U.S. has been unwilling to handle that job for 60 years now. How do you think our government would react to that? Do you think we would gladly accept a new super power into our exclusive club?

Posted by: jlw at January 3, 2007 10:11 PM
Comment #201399

David Remer,

If I understand you correctly, you are saying the Republicans are deliberately trying to run up the deficits with foreign aid for the purpose of social collapse here in America. They, in your opinion, know that we can not sustain both. Is this what you are trying to say? Correct me if I’m wrong.

If this is the case, could we not say the same thing about the Dems over the last thirty to forty years?

By deliberately increasing governmental spending with social program after social program, sometimes piggy-backed upon each other, they have developed a system which can not sustain itself, thus, the need to borrow just to pay for it.
Were they then trying to buy people’s votes just long enough to get so much power that they could cut the knees out from under those whom they were funding? The system is going broke regardless, or did you not notice?

JD

Posted by: JD at January 3, 2007 11:38 PM
Comment #201405

Jcak,

Thank you for pointing out the real advances that Africa has made under G.W. Bush.

I have been saying for years that the greatest champions for African-Americans here at home, as well, have been Reagan, Bush 1, and Bush 2. Yet, the liberal slanted MSM will never give these three credit for the significant accomplishments made in the area of financial gains and easing of racial tensions within the African-American community here. It seems to me the only time Democrats talk about Africa is when they have to point out race relations there and try to compare them to race relations at home in a negative light. Problems continuing in Africa actually help the Democratic Party for the most part. If you really look at the Party which stirs the race pot the most, it is far and away the Democratic Party. Reagan, Bush 1, and Bush 2, and Bob Dole for that matter, believed that the best way to help anyone is through economic prosperity, and they have delivered it to many in the Black community here and elsewhere. The economic numbers within the statistical abstracts of their years in office released by the U.S. Dept. of Commerce proves this without any question or doubt. I know you did not mention anything about race, but the way Africa is often used in our political process in regard to race begged comment. I believe that if those of African descent really looked at the figures from the Reagan, and Bush Adminstrations they would be stunned at the truth that they are not hearing from the Dems and the MSM.

JD

Posted by: JD at January 4, 2007 12:16 AM
Comment #201416

jlw,

I think the way our government would react would be varied. Most Republicans wouldn’t be happy about the clout China would gain, but would be relieved to not always have to send our own troops somewhere, especially given public sentiment about Republicans sending troops to war right now. The Democrats would probably also welcome China while taking the opportunity to harass them about something like thier environmental policies. Either way, we might as well get ready for it now. Barring a massive outbreak of bird flu or us nuking them pre-emptively, China is going to force a spot at the top whether we like it or not.

Posted by: 1LT B at January 4, 2007 3:15 AM
Comment #201422

JD,

I’ve seen this argument in more detail from David before. I can’t speak for him, but from what I’ve read, it goes something like this. We get into a war that costs a lot of money. As more and more of the budget is eaten up by that war, prioritization forces cuts in social spending until its eliminated altogether. Its a bit cynical, but it makes sense. I think the more likely explanation is that neither party particaurly cares about passing the buck to the future if the pork they put through will get them the votes to stay in office today.

Almost any entitlement, such as SS or Medicaid/Medicare is doomed to fail by simple demographics. We as a society are living longer, which puts a greater burden on the system at the front end, while not having enough children/future workers to provide further funding for the system. While it doesn’t help that both parties have shown no hesitation to loot SS, which built up massive surpluses while the Baby Boomers were working, eventually demographics will turn around and bite us. Unless we drastically increase the number of children we’re having while also providing them decent jobs, SS, Medicade/Medicare and all other entitlement programs are doomed.

Posted by: 1LT B at January 4, 2007 5:38 AM
Comment #201655

so, Woody Mena, We aren’t doing enough finanicaly to prop up anti western brutal butchers, you want to give them more? Why does that not surprise me?

Posted by: Stephen at January 5, 2007 5:56 PM
Comment #201882

George Bush is in a lose/lose situation. No matter how much he has done and continues to do for Africa, Africans themselves will always hate George Bush. It is very popular to hate GWB in the country I live in. Most of the news comes from France which does not help. Never will Africans hear that George Bush has done more for them than any other American president. If I did not read US news, I too would not know. I guess these initiatives, as altruistic as they might be, should be accompanied by a PR campaign.

Posted by: african entrepreneur at January 7, 2007 2:00 PM
Comment #201979

African

Put a link on your webpage.

Also try this link

Posted by: Jack at January 8, 2007 3:30 AM
Comment #202099

african entrpreneur,

Since you brought up the importance of a PR campaign, what are you hearing about the War on Terror? Is it more of the slanted left / hate America rhetoric or is it that G.W.Bush wants to free Iraqis to be able to rule themselves without the threat of a vicious dictator? I know this is somewhat off subject, but I am just curious? Do you agree that the opposition Party within the United States is making it more difficult for the President to succeed when they characterize him as Hitler, the aggressor, etc.? Just thought I would get an outside of the United States opinion! Thanks!!

JD

Posted by: JD at January 8, 2007 6:55 PM
Comment #378231

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Posted by: burberry lady at May 8, 2014 8:11 AM
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