View Full Version : I think gore as just answered my question

05-26-2004, 08:33 PM
I have wondered what would have happened if Gore had won the presidency and 9/11 happened. Would he have taken on the taliban and al queda, would he have done what his mentor did and throw some cruise missiles at afghanistan or would he have nuked 'em.

From his "rant" today:

What happened at the prison, it is now clear, was not the result of random acts by “a few bad apples,” it was the natural consequence of the Bush Administration policy that has dismantled those wise constraints and has made war on America’s checks and balances.

The abuse of the prisoners at Abu Ghraib flowed directly from the abuse of the truth that characterized the Administration’s march to war and the abuse of the trust that had been placed in President Bush by the American people in the aftermath of September 11th.

There was then, there is now and there would have been regardless of what Bush did, a threat of terrorism that we would have to deal with. But instead of making it better, he has made it infinitely worse. We are less safe because of his policies. He has created more anger and righteous indignation against us as Americans than any leader of our country in the 228 years of our existence as a nation — because of his attitude of contempt for any person, institution or nation who disagrees with him.

He has exposed Americans abroad and Americans in every U.S. town and city to a greater danger of attack by terrorists because of his arrogance, willfulness, and bungling at stirring up hornet’s nests that pose no threat whatsoever to us. And by then insulting the religion and culture and tradition of people in other countries. And by pursuing policies that have resulted in the deaths of thousands of innocent men, women and children, all of it done in our name.

So now I know... He would have either nuked 'em or thrown tomahawks. But NO WAY he would have had the presence of mind to tackle global terrorism.

He and kennedy and kerry are birds of a feather.

Pretty funny drudge headline..


05-26-2004, 09:58 PM
"So now I know... He would have either nuked 'em or thrown tomahawks. But NO WAY he would have had the presence of mind to tackle global terrorism"

Still cracks me up how the left is still calling this "tackling terrorism"...Thanks for the reminder... Im sure its doing a world of good- if we just "stay the course"...

05-26-2004, 09:59 PM
I think losing the presidency by a hair has affected his judgement

05-27-2004, 10:06 AM
"In December of 2000, even though I strongly disagreed with the decision by the U.S. Supreme Court to order a halt to the counting of legally cast ballots, I saw it as my duty to reaffirm my own strong belief that we are a nation of laws and not only accept the decision, but do what I could to prevent efforts to delegitimize George Bush as he took the oath of office as president."

Gore lied! He's a liar! He's a liarliarliarliarliarliarliarliarliarliarliarliarli arliar!!!!!

... madape doing, his liberal impression.

Usually Lurkin
05-27-2004, 03:08 PM
funny reply:

Washington, DC—RNC Communications Director Jim Dyke issued the following statement today in response to a speech by former Vice President Al Gore attacking President Bush.

“Al Gore served as Vice President of this country for eight years. During that time, Osama Bin Laden declared war on the United States five times and terrorists killed US citizens on at least four different occasions including the first bombing of the World Trade Center, the attacks on Khobar Towers, our embassies in East Africa, and the USS Cole.”

“Al Gore’s attacks on the President today demonstrate that he either does not understand the threat of global terror, or he has amnesia.”

Text (http://www.gop.com/News/Read.aspx?ID=4242)

05-27-2004, 05:00 PM
I hope AlGore keeps right on attacking the Republicans. I had forgotten how Republican-rousing his smarmy, nasally, hickish,Tennesee drawl could be.

On the other hand, does anyone actually listen to him anymore? I thought for sure he would enter a political monastery after his endorsement of Dean fell over like a Kennedy exiting a pub.

I heard a sound bite from that inane and insane rant (although even in a rant-off, Gore comes in second to a superior candidate--Dean), and his pathetic droaning about how the Republicans had brought dishonor to this country. This from a man who defended the Diddler-in-Chief for 8 dishonorable years. Puh-lease.

Sorry. Gore's political credibility is scant, inversely proportional to his waistline. He's becoming vaudeville.

05-28-2004, 03:19 PM

John Podhoretz, New York Post


May 27, 2004 -- I'VE been on many radio shows in the past few months talking about President Bush, and I've invariably been asked to justify the view that Bush made a place for himself in history by responding quickly and forcefully to the 9/11 attacks.
Surely, say hosts and callers, it didn't matter all that much who was president on 9/11, because Al Gore would have reacted and acted in exactly the same way. I have usually responded by saying that, yes, I think he might well have responded similarly.

I was wrong. There is no way of knowing how he would have responded, because it is now clear that Al Gore is insane.

I don't mean that his policy ideas are insane, though many of them are. I mean that based on his behavior, conduct, mien and tone over the past two days, there is every reason to believe that Albert Gore Jr., desperately needs help. I think he needs medication, and I think that if he is already on medication, his doctors need to adjust it or change it entirely.

I am not kidding or trying to score a cheap rhetorical shot when I say that watching Gore rant and rave and scream and yell and lose all connection with reality, common sense and even proper comportment at this moment of great stress for the Republic, even his most passionate supporters should thank God that he was not the one whose hand was on the Bible on Jan. 20, 2001.

In a speech yesterday denouncing U.S. policy in Iraq, he compared George W. Bush first to Richard Nixon, which is excessive. Then he compared Bush to Faust and said the president had lost his soul in pursuit of a policy of "domination."

He accused the United States of setting up an "American Gulag," thus comparing the incidents at Abu Ghraib to Josef Stalin's vast slave-prison archipelago that shackled nearly 30 million people in an Arctic wasteland and caused the deaths of many millions more.

He has, in essence, declared that the monstrous American creeps we've seen in the Abu Ghraib photographs are victims as much as those they humiliated: "On the list of those he let down are the young soldiers who are themselves apparently culpable, but who were clearly put into a moral cesspool. The perpetrators as well as the victims were both placed in their relationship to one another by the policies of George W. Bush."

Gore's speech is the single craziest political performance of my lifetime, and I use the word "craziest" advisedly. The speech, at 6,600 words, was twice as long as Bush's address to the nation on Monday night. The indiscipline shown by the sheer endlessness of Gore's address is a reflection of the psychic morass in which he has become mired.

A man who was very, very nearly president of the United States has been reduced to sounding like one of those people in Times Square with a megaphone screaming about God's justice. It is almost impossible to believe that this man was once vice president of the United States.

As a stalwart supporter of the war, I would naturally be inclined to find Gore's line of attack discomfiting and upsetting, even enraging. Instead, I feel an intense sadness and a great sense of relief. The sadness comes from the sight of a man losing his sanity in public. The relief comes from the fact that he is not, and never will be, the president of the United States.

E-mail: podhoretz@nypost.com

05-28-2004, 04:42 PM
Gore's seminal moment.

CLICK HERE (http://www.hollihan.net/gore.html)