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Okay, on the anniversary of Bush's Katrina debacle, "Heck of a Job" Brownie tells all and reveals that Bush and the White House told him to lie and take the heat for the Katrina executive branch fiasco.

Although we never ceased to be amazed at how the mainstream media generally follows a White House script, we sometimes do become just a BIT jaded and cynical.


If you tuned in right in the middle of George W. Bush's weekly radio address, you might have been a little confused what he was talking about. And we're not talking about his delivery (it was all written down by someone else so he wouldn't have to think). Read the excerpts below and ask yourself what the subject is, Hurricane Katrina or the invasion of Iraq:

Monday, 28 August 2006 08:50

Cindy Sheehan: Celebrating Irrelevancy!

by Cindy Sheehan

Laying here in my motel room recovering from my 4th trip to the e.r. in a little over two weeks, and two surgeries, I found out from the Waco Tribune, (Sunday, August 27) that I have become "irrelevant" to the anti-war movement.


[BuzzFlash note: We decided to update this article, originally posted last Monday, after a reader noted two glaring omissions to our list, Gov. Matt Blunt and Rep. Roy Blunt of Missouri. Since we obviously can't include every Republican scoundrel, please feel free to add your own comments below if you can think of anyone else who ought to be mentioned.]

Monday, 28 August 2006 04:25

Mailbag on Short Hiatus

The BuzzFlash Mailbag will be on a short hiatus due to an illness in the Mailbag editor's family.


BuzzFlash has written many an editorial and news analysis that comes to the same conclusion: Bush gives the terrorists what they want by playing to their hand. In return, Rove gets to use terrorism as a tactic of fear to keep American voters in the Republican camp.
Monday, 28 August 2006 02:08

World Media Watch for August 28, 2006


1//The Moscow Times, Russia--MOSCOW CONSIDERS TROOPS FOR LEBANON (As the United Nations cobbles together a peacekeeping force for Lebanon, debate is heating up in Moscow about whether to send troops to the Middle East. A growing consensus of Defense Ministry officials and military analysts oppose sending ground forces. But a handful of political observers counter that the situation offers Russia an opportunity to restore some of its Soviet-era prestige. ... . Mikhail Margelov, head of the Federation Council's Foreign Affairs Committee, voiced skepticism about sending troops. "That a number of nations have refused to participate in this operation is an alarm signal for me," Margelov said, according to Interfax. And Valery Manilov, a former deputy chief of staff of the General Staff of the Armed Forces, said sending troops now would be premature. "As the confrontation unfolds according to Washington's specifications, and as Israel continues to ignore UN resolutions, the presence of our peacekeepers, with their status and duties still unclear, is hardly warranted," he said. Margelov warned that if President Vladimir Putin decided to send troops to Lebanon, it would prompt heated debate in the Federation Council. By law, the president must get the approval of the upper house of the parliament to send troops abroad.)

600 War Protesters Follow Bush To Maine

by Tony Peyser

This very simple announcement
I'll make in a serene tone:
Even blueblood Kennebunkport
No longer is a Green Zone.


What we describe in One Party Country is how Lee Atwater saw a particular opportunity for Republicans. Atwater realized that, if you were going to have to redraw district boundaries in such a way that you could guarantee minorities would be represented, their surrounding, contiguous districts would lose the benefit of that core Democratic vote. The nearby districts would become, in a sense, whiter and more Republican. So you could elect an additional minority member to Congress, but you might get two or three Republican members in districts that used to have a sufficient number of Democratic minority voters to elect Democrats.-- Tom Hamburger, Co-Author of One Party Country

by Ray McGovern

Talk about chutzpah! I was suffering a bit from outrage fatigue Thursday but was shaken out of it as soon as I downloaded an unusually slick paper, "Recognizing Iran as a Strategic Threat: An Intelligence Challenge for the United States," released this week by House intelligence committee chair, Pete Hoekstra.

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