Monday, September 15, 2008

Talking Snakes and More Obama Lies

Once again, seems NoQuarterUsa is right on the money and though you can click on it to the right, I wanted to be sure you didn't miss THIS beauty.

Why do I have that horrible, sick feeling in the pit of my stomach that I had in September of 2000 every time I laid eyes on Dubya? Never, in a million years since, could I have imagined that the Democratic Party would have sold us out like this, putting up, what in MY lifetime, is the dirtiest, sleaziest, disingenuous candidate, for the highest office in our land. In that respect, bush looks like child's play compared to O-scam-o-bama. Howard Dean needs to be fired. Period.


This is Treason!

WHILE Barack Obama has publicly campaigned for a speedy withdrawal of US troops from Iraq — in secret private discussions, Obama has tried to persuade Iraqi leaders to delay an agreement on a draw-down of the American military presence.


By asking Iraqi leaders to delay a withdrawal plan, Barack Obama hopes to make the GOP look bad so that he can get elected.

Never mind the consequences. Kill the kids, but get me my throne.


Here’s how Obama, the national security neophyte with no military or foreign policy experience, tried to play the big boys’ game:

First you tell them on the phone: Don’t worry. I’m just as good as McCain.

On June 18, 2008 the Washington post published and editorial titled:

Mr. Zebari’s Message
Iraq’s foreign minister has a chat with Barack Obama.

SEN. BARACK OBAMA told Iraq’s foreign minister this week that he plans to visit the country between now and the presidential election. We think that’s a good thing.. because it will give Mr. Obama an opportunity to refresh his badly outdated plan for Iraq. To do that, the Democrat needs to listen more to dedicated Iraqi leaders like Hoshyar Zebari, the foreign minister..

Mr. Obama laid out his current strategy for Iraq in November 2006, shortly before announcing his candidacy for president. .. Nineteen months later, the situation in Iraq has changed dramatically, with violence down 75 percent from its peak and the Iraqi government and army in control of most of the country. But Mr. Obama has not altered his position: He still proposes withdrawing most U.S. troops according to a fixed timetable..

Earlier, in June, Obama called Zebari:

Mr. Zebari said he told Mr. Obama that “Iraq is not an island.” In other words, an American withdrawal that destabilized the country would also roil the region around it and embolden U.S. adversaries such as al-Qaeda and Iran. “We have a deadly enemy,” Mr. Zebari said. “When he sees that you commit yourself to a certain timetable, he will use this to increase pressure and attacks, to make it look as though he is forcing you out. We have many actors who would love to take advantage of that opportunity.” Mr. Zebari says he believes U.S. forces can and should be drawn down. His point is that reductions should be made gradually, as the Iraqi army becomes stronger.

The foreign minister said “my message” to Mr. Obama “was very clear. . . . Really, we are making progress. I hope any actions you will take will not endanger this progress.” He said he was reassured by the candidate’s response, which caused him to think that Mr. Obama might not differ all that much from Mr. McCain. Mr. Zebari said that in addition to promising a visit, Mr. Obama said that “if there would be a Democratic administration, it will not take any irresponsible, reckless, sudden decisions or action to endanger your gains, your achievements, your stability or security. Whatever decision he will reach will be made through close consultation with the Iraqi government and U.S. military commanders in the field.” Certainly, it makes sense to consult with those who, like Mr. Zebari, have put their lives on the line for an Iraq that would be a democratic U.S. ally. Mr. Obama ought to listen carefully to what they are saying.

Then, face to face and behind closed doors, you propose a totally different track.

Today, September 15, 2008, Amir Taheri writes in the New York Post

WHILE campaigning in public for a speedy withdrawal of US troops from Iraq, Sen. Barack Obama has tried in private to persuade Iraqi leaders to delay an agreement on a draw-down of the American military presence.

According to Iraqi Foreign Minister Hoshyar Zebari, Obama made his demand for delay a key theme of his discussions with Iraqi leaders in Baghdad in July.

“He asked why we were not prepared to delay an agreement until after the US elections and the formation of a new administration in Washington,” Zebari said in an interview.


“However, as an Iraqi, I prefer to have a security agreement that regulates the activities of foreign troops, rather than keeping the matter open.” Zebari says.

I am going to repeat one line above. “delay an agreement until after the US elections..”

Though it may be coached with the argument that a weak Bush administration should not be negotiating anything, it is not realistic to just shut down the country down until Obama becomes king. Yes, congress should have a say, but where have Peolsi and Reid been on that front. Perhaps they believe it is better to loose life and limb and destroy more lives in the U.S. and Iraq than to loose an election.

Other prominent Iraqi leaders, such as Vice President Adel Abdul-Mahdi and Kurdish regional President Massoud Barzani, believe that Sen. John McCain would show “a more realistic approach to Iraqi issues.”

Obama has given Iraqis the impression that he doesn’t want Iraq to appear anything like a success, let alone a victory, for America.

Enough said. I remember the democrats, working just with rumors that G.H.W. Bush met with Iranian leaders in Paris during the 1980 elections in order to work an agreement to keep the hostages until after the new administration takes office, screaming from the rooftops: TREASON!

But this is not a rumor. This is a quote from Iraqi Foreign Minister Hoshyar Zebari. This happened.

Obama asked him to not proceed with a withdrawal plan, so that the GOP will look bad and that he can get elected.

Kill the kids and give me my throne.


Washington Post

New York Post

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