Enemies both foreign and domestic.
|Black Run America's (BRA) biggest sycophant|
We have talked about the military many times before at this blog, pointing out that the special forces of the United States remain monochromatic; that the US Coast Guard has difficulty finding qualified Black candidates who can remain in the program; that the United States Air Force deploys flight squadrons that have less Black people than the film Top Gun; the Greatest Generation wasn't exactly a diverse bunch; Naval Academy standards must be lowered so that Black people can qualify for enrollment; and that Chief Moose of the DC Sniper fame apparently runs the human resource department for the US Army now at Fort Hood.
We have also discussed George W. Bush and Kanye West too, twin pillars of American Exceptionalism.
President Bush was beloved by the military, a man whose Mission Accomplished moment in 2003 couldn't have been better scripted by Hollywood writers or Madison Avenue copy writers if they were given an unlimited budget and every A-level actor to choose from.
Fitting though, that President Bush display his complete subservience to Black Run America (BRA) and perfidious nature when questioned about his worst moments as Commander-in-Chief, and leader of the proverbial "free world":
Former President George W. Bush says that Kanye West's insinuation that he is a racist, made in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina, still stings today — and that the episode was the "all-time low" point of his presidency.
Bush's long-delayed reaction to West's ad-libbed comment that "George Bush doesn’t care about black people," made during a live TV benefit show for hurricane survivors, is from an interview the former president taped with Matt Lauer of NBC.
Here's the exchange, from an early transcript the network released, as quoted by Ken Tucker of Entertainment Weekly:
“He called me a racist,” Bush tells Lauer. “And I didn’t appreciate it then. I don’t appreciate it now. It’s one thing to say, ‘I don’t appreciate the way he’s handled his business.’ It’s another thing to say, ‘This man’s a racist.’ I resent it, it’s not true.”
Lauer quotes from Bush’s new book: “Five years later I can barely write those words without feeling disgust.” Lauer adds, “You go on: ‘I faced a lot of criticism as president. I didn’t like hearing people claim that I lied about Iraq’s weapons of mass destruction or cut taxes to benefit the rich. But the suggestion that I was racist because of the response to Katrina represented an all-time low.’
President Bush responds: “Yeah. I still feel that way as you read those words. I felt ‘em when I heard ‘em, felt ‘em when I wrote ‘em, and I felt ‘em when I’m listening to ‘em.
Lauer: “You say you told Laura at the time it was the worst moment of your presidency?”
Bush [interrupting]: “Don’t care.”
Lauer: “Well, here’s the reason. You’re not saying that the worst moment in your presidency was watching the misery in Louisiana. You’re saying it was when someone insulted you because of that.”
No greater simultaneous devotion and acquiescence to the ideals that power Black Run America (BRA) can be located then these words from George W. Bush, a man who even considered endorsing Barack Obama in 2008, if he had been asked:Bush: “No, and I also make it clear that the misery in Louisiana affected me deeply as well. There’s a lot of tough moments in the book. And it was a disgusting moment, pure and simple.”
Yesterday, an even more intriguing story appeared on a blog of the Financial Times. Alex Barker writes of his "favourite Bush anecdote," which "some of the witnesses still dine out on":
The venue was the Oval Office. A group of British dignitaries, including Gordon Brown, were paying a visit. It was at the height of the 2008 presidential election campaign, not long after Bush publicly endorsed John McCain as his successor.
Naturally the election came up in conversation. Trying to be even-handed and polite, the Brits said something diplomatic about McCain’s campaign, expecting Bush to express some warm words of support for the Republican candidate.
Not a chance. “I probably won’t even vote for the guy,” Bush told the group, according to two people present. “I had to endorse him. But I’d have endorsed Obama if they’d asked me.”Recall Stuff White People Like #8, and you might begin to understand that George Bush has more in common with SWPL whites than he does with Untouchable whites that he professes to represent. Had he given Obama his endorsement, we might be already bombing Iran with Mr. McCain in office.
White Guilt is the Original Sin, an all-encompassing mindset that deludes people into believing every concession made to Black people will ultimately end with the cessation of the question "And Then?"
In Black Run America, being called a "racist" is the ultimate road to perdition and George W. Bush is haunted not by 9/11, two wars that have taken the lives of countless Americans or a global financial crisis that was exacerbated by decisions he made in office, but by the callous words of Kanye West when he stammered incoherently on live TV next to Michael Myers and let out the immortal line: "George Bush doesn't care about Black people."
Happy Veterans Day, 2010. May we one day look back on the failed experiment known as Black Run America (BRA) and remember the capitulations that men like George W. Bush made to ensure it would endure.
It his intense devotion to the principle of BRA that will only augment the numbers of Those who can see.
Thank you Veterans. Now the question is when will men of character and quality rise so that the failed social scientists of the 21st century will finally be called out for bringing this world to the edge of chaos and ruination?