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Editorial

2006-09-22
George W. Bush din White House (...@aol.com, IP: 75.3.224...)
2006-09-21 23:31
nea untene,esti p-afara...yo-te...(1)

ce postare de postare,face un simplu gringo,pa un forum aol.
pa pariu,ca nici cand esti in cea mai inspirata"mana",nu-l bati.

What Chavez lacks in discretion, he makes up for in candor. While the feckless US Congress quivers at every edict issued from the White House, the barrel-chested Venezuelan fires off another round of grapeshot at the fraudster-and-chief:

"Bush is the world’s greatest terrorist"…"a madman"… (who) "thinks he owns the world and now is making plans to invade Iran, and plans to invade Venezuela, too…The American people are going to have to tie him down one of these days, because if they don’t he’s capable of destroying half the world."

Chavez is the polar opposite of his arch-rival, George Bush. Raised in a dirt-floor shack, Chavez worked his way up through the ranks of the elite paratrooper-corps dreaming of becoming of becoming a baseball player and moving to the United States.

Bush, on the other hand, is a patrician slacker, who drank his way through high school and college, went "missing" during his tour with the Champagne Unit of the Texas National Guard, and ran three companies (Spectrum, Arbusto, and Harken) into the ground. He finally, found his niche in politics when he realized he could translate his family name and connections into political capital. Since then, he has faithfully served the corporate interests that catapulted him to the presidency; providing lavish subsidies to industry giants, tax cuts to the wealthy, and deregulation to nearly every area of commerce.

The divisions between Chavez and Bush are more than just personal. Chavez imagines a world where government is deeply involved in the health and welfare of its citizens and where certain guarantees of security are provided under the rule of law. He has worked tirelessly to actualize a modern Bolivarian Revolution, loosening the centuries-long grip of colonial rule and binding the continent together in a shared vision of peace and cooperation.

He’s become the bane of the petro-oligarchs who see his efforts to redistribute some of Venezuela’s vast oil wealth into social programs as a direct challenge to their authority. (Ironically, Chavez’s attempts to share oil profits are not nearly as extreme as the many programs initiated by FDR under the New Deal. Even into the 1950s the highest tax rate for anyone making over $200,000 was 92%. This "socialistic" redistribution of wealth explains the explosive growth of America’s middle class following the Second World War)

Chavez has provided clinics and schools in every barrio in Caracas; ensuring that even the neediest citizens will enjoy federally funded health care, literacy programs, and a minimal standard of living. His vision of social justice is sharply contrasted to that of Bush who has consistently hacked away at education, public television, Medicaid, student loans, and the crumbling social safety-net that provides vital resources for the destitute. In Bush-world, the solitary function of government is to enhance the wealth of America’s "privileged few".

While Chavez is working to create a nationally-owned web of oil and gas pipelines that will knit the continent together, Bush is pursuing a global resource war that has destroyed much of Iraq and killed tens of thousands of innocent people. The Chavez approach requires partnership and cooperation, whereas the Bush strategy is merely a continuation of smash-and-grab imperialism.

Chavez is correct to dismiss Bush’s wars as an expression of "savage capitalism", the likes of which Latin Americans have endured for more than a century.

Starting in the "lost decade" of the 1980s, the policies which sprouted from the "Washington consensus" have increased poverty and despair throughout the continent on an incalculable scale. The IMF and World Bank forced austerity measures, deregulation, privatization of public services and resources, as well as painful cuts to social programs and education. The "free market" policies have curbed hyperinflation, but left 128 million Latin Americans living on less that $2 a day.

GiulestiWarrior (...@sbcglobal.net, IP: 67.187.153...)
2006-09-22 00:44
Re: nea untene,esti p-afara...yo-te...(1)

Ratacitul (...@lycos.com, IP: 70.81.99...)
2006-09-22 01:00
Re: nea untene,esti p-afara...yo-te...(1)

Te obosesc textele lungi, citesti doar concluziile? Nu te ingrijora, pentru un ditamai razboinicul, carte multa nu se cere....e de-ajuns sa ai putere. Pentru mortal combat pe calculator, nici macar atat.


La 2006-09-22 00:44:46, GiulestiWarrior a scris:

> Din care publicatie de extrema staga ai cules acest articol?
>
>
>
> La 2006-09-21 23:31:35, George W. Bush a scris:
>
> > ce postare de postare,face un simplu gringo,pa un forum aol.
> > pa pariu,ca nici cand esti in cea mai inspirata"mana",nu-l
> > bati.
> >
> > What Chavez lacks in discretion, he makes up for in candor. While the
> > feckless US Congress quivers at every edict issued from the White
> > House, the barrel-chested Venezuelan fires off another round of
> > grapeshot at the fraudster-and-chief:
> >
> > "Bush is the world’s greatest
> > terrorist"…"a madman"… (who)
> > "thinks he owns the world and now is making plans to invade
> > Iran, and plans to invade Venezuela, too…The American
> > people are going to have to tie him down one of these days, because
> > if they don’t he’s capable of destroying half the
> > world."
> >
> > Chavez is the polar opposite of his arch-rival, George Bush. Raised in
> > a dirt-floor shack, Chavez worked his way up through the ranks of the
> > elite paratrooper-corps dreaming of becoming of becoming a baseball
> > player and moving to the United States.
> >
> > Bush, on the other hand, is a patrician slacker, who drank his way
> > through high school and college, went "missing" during his
> > tour with the Champagne Unit of the Texas National Guard, and ran
> > three companies (Spectrum, Arbusto, and Harken) into the ground. He
> > finally, found his niche in politics when he realized he could
> > translate his family name and connections into political capital.
> > Since then, he has faithfully served the corporate interests that
> > catapulted him to the presidency; providing lavish subsidies to
> > industry giants, tax cuts to the wealthy, and deregulation to nearly
> > every area of commerce.
> >
> > The divisions between Chavez and Bush are more than just personal.
> > Chavez imagines a world where government is deeply involved in the
> > health and welfare of its citizens and where certain guarantees of
> > security are provided under the rule of law. He has worked tirelessly
> > to actualize a modern Bolivarian Revolution, loosening the
> > centuries-long grip of colonial rule and binding the continent
> > together in a shared vision of peace and cooperation.
> >
> > He’s become the bane of the petro-oligarchs who see his
> > efforts to redistribute some of Venezuela’s vast oil wealth
> > into social programs as a direct challenge to their authority.
> > (Ironically, Chavez’s attempts to share oil profits are not
> > nearly as extreme as the many programs initiated by FDR under the New
> > Deal. Even into the 1950s the highest tax rate for anyone making over
> > $200,000 was 92%. This "socialistic" redistribution of
> > wealth explains the explosive growth of America’s middle
> > class following the Second World War)
> >
> > Chavez has provided clinics and schools in every barrio in Caracas;
> > ensuring that even the neediest citizens will enjoy federally funded
> > health care, literacy programs, and a minimal standard of living. His
> > vision of social justice is sharply contrasted to that of Bush who has
> > consistently hacked away at education, public television, Medicaid,
> > student loans, and the crumbling social safety-net that provides
> > vital resources for the destitute. In Bush-world, the solitary
> > function of government is to enhance the wealth of
> > America’s "privileged few".
> >
> > While Chavez is working to create a nationally-owned web of oil and
> > gas pipelines that will knit the continent together, Bush is pursuing
> > a global resource war that has destroyed much of Iraq and killed tens
> > of thousands of innocent people. The Chavez approach requires
> > partnership and cooperation, whereas the Bush strategy is merely a
> > continuation of smash-and-grab imperialism.
> >
> > Chavez is correct to dismiss Bush’s wars as an expression of
> > "savage capitalism", the likes of which Latin Americans have
> > endured for more than a century.
> >
> > Starting in the "lost decade" of the 1980s, the policies
> > which sprouted from the "Washington consensus" have
> > increased poverty and despair throughout the continent on an
> > incalculable scale. The IMF and World Bank forced austerity measures,
> > deregulation, privatization of public services and resources, as well
> > as painful cuts to social programs and education. The "free
> > market" policies have curbed hyperinflation, but left 128
> > million Latin Americans living on less that $2 a day.
> >
> >
>
>

Mos Grigore din Chicago (...@worldnet.att.net, IP: 66.167.180...)
2006-09-22 02:53
Ce faci Ba Harakiri, iar ai gasit Shalter cu Internet si Breakfast?

mikele durul din Franta (...@yahoo.com, IP: 80.9.125...)
2006-09-22 17:50
Re: nea untene,esti p-afara...yo-te...(1) - Bravo, stai jos !


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