pocket1_pita: (obama)

Time to come out – I’m for Obama. I think Barack Obama is the best thing to happen to American politics in many many years. He makes me believe that it could really be different. I am also NOT for Hillary. I’m not going to lie to you – one of the biggest reasons I like him is that I don’t want her. I’ll vote for her because I’m a Democrat and she’ll probably do a decent job if elected. 

The Iraq War is the single most important issue to me. I will not vote for a pro-war candidate. Period. Hillary Clinton’s war vote is really a big deal for me. It showed extremely poor judgment and it showed selfish calculation. She can tell me that she didn’t know, but I knew. And if I knew then there’s no reason she shouldn’t have known. I knew that Iraq didn’t have WMD and wasn’t involved in 9/11. Go back and check WC if you don’t believe me – I was saying it then. So while I understand how she came to that decision, it is, IMO unforgivable. So I am not going to vote for any candidate who supported the war. On top of that she just showed me quite recently that she still has very poor judgment when she voted in favor of the Kyl-Lieberman amendment to declare the Iranian Guard a terrorist organization. This was clearly intended to create a pretext for war with Iran. She did that because she has cut a lot of deals since she got to Washington. She owes all over town. She didn't show political courage, and she has never positioned herself as an anti-war leader. She even sits on the Senate Armed Services Committee and has never led an effort to investigate war profiteering and corruption. Because that is the kind of don't-rock-the-boat President she would be.

Presidents are not legislators. They need to lead and that means clear vision, good judgment and the ability to pull people to their cause. If we want to end this war, it has to be someone who doesn’t have a lot of their political power invested in the institutions that support the war and that made it possible. It has to be someone for whom being anti-war is an asset. Obama can talk about the war because he has been opposed to it since 2002. 150,000 Iraqis have died violently since we invaded their country. 4000 American troops have died. We invaded a country that wasn’t that great and turned it into a hellhole. We bred a non-governmental militia with Republican ties. We destroyed our economy, our reputation, and our souls. What we are doing in Iraq is wrong and we need to end it. It is very important t me that I cast my vote only for candidates who I think are able to change the conversation about Iraq.


We can’t afford health care if we don’t get out of Iraq. Every single day we spend $200 million in Iraq. Every day. It is a fantasy to think that we can afford any of the health care plans, education fixes, economic fixes, addressing energy and global warming or anything that changes the future of this country unless we can stop spending $200 million every day in Iraq. We are racking up debt and the economy is showing it. The surge that has been so successful has succeeded in pushing the violence down to the level of 2006. That is great but it still is very violent and it still doesn’t create long-term political solutions for Iraq. This isn’t a game. It needs to be taken more seriously.


I am also concerned that Hillary Clinton won’t actually win a national election. It’s like handing the Republican their playbook back. All they really have to do to win is raise her negatives by 2 or 3 points and it’s over for her. It will also raise their turnout dramatically and erase all the negative momentum from Bush. This is the moment when their coalition is finally falling apart. The moment when the divide between evangelicals and republicans is finally cracking away and who do we run? Fucking Hillary. Pita likes to say that the Democrats are the SF Giants of politics – you can count on them to snatch defeat from the jaws of victory.


I don’t want to go back to the scandal-plagued Clinton White House. I am so over that and never want to see it again. I don’t want to go back to the 90’s. That was then. And I am sick to death of the fucking Boomers and their Vietnam drama. We desperately need someone who can see the world as it is now.


For a long time now the country has been equally split between the Democrats and the Republicans. This makes any kind of real change extremely difficult because the margins are so thin. The only way to break this is to pick up new voters or to move voters from one side to the other. Obama is picking up support from Western Republicans. My cousin, an ex-marine, a staunch libertarian Republican and a Bush-hater is voting for Obama. And Obama is moving young voters who are turning out to vote in Bill Clinton numbers. And last, but certainly not least – Obama is running the rhetorical debate. He is defining the discourse. Everyone in the race is running on his language of change. And that is because he has his finger on the real pulse of the country.

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Editor’s note: Kevin Tillman joined the Army with his brother Pat in 2002, and they served together in Iraq and Afghanistan.  Pat was killed in Afghanistan on April 22, 2004. Kevin, who was discharged in 2005, has written a powerful, must-read document.

It is Pat’s birthday on November 6, and elections are the day after.  It gets me thinking about a conversation I had with Pat before we joined the military.  He spoke about the risks with signing the papers.  How once we committed, we were at the mercy of the American leadership and the American people.  How we could be thrown in a direction not of our volition.  How fighting as a soldier would leave us without a voice… until we got out.  

Much has happened since we handed over our voice: 

Somehow we were sent to invade a nation because it was a direct threat to the American people, or to the world, or harbored terrorists, or was involved in the September 11 attacks, or received weapons-grade uranium from Niger, or had mobile weapons labs, or WMD, or had a need to be liberated, or we needed to establish a democracy, or stop an insurgency, or stop a civil war we created that can’t be called a civil war even though it is.  Something like that. 

Somehow our elected leaders were subverting international law and humanity by setting up secret prisons around the world, secretly kidnapping people, secretly holding them indefinitely, secretly not charging them with anything, secretly torturing them.  Somehow that overt policy of torture became the fault of a few “bad apples” in the military.

Somehow back at home, support for the soldiers meant having a five-year-old kindergartener scribble a picture with crayons and send it overseas, or slapping stickers on cars, or lobbying Congress for an extra pad in a helmet.  It’s interesting that a soldier on his third or fourth tour should care about a drawing from a five-year-old; or a faded sticker on a car as his friends die around him; or an extra pad in a helmet, as if it will protect him when an IED throws his vehicle 50 feet into the air as his body comes apart and his skin melts to the seat. 

Somehow the more soldiers that die, the more legitimate the illegal invasion becomes.  
Somehow American leadership, whose only credit is lying to its people and illegally invading a nation, has been allowed to steal the courage, virtue and honor of its soldiers on the ground.  

Somehow those afraid to fight an illegal invasion decades ago are allowed to send soldiers to die for an illegal invasion they started. 

Luckily this country is still a democracy.  People still have a voice.  People still can take action.  It can start after Pat’s birthday. 
Brother and Friend of Pat Tillman,
Kevin Tillman
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"The principal sin of the neoconservatives is overbearing arrogance. It is not so much that they have been wrong. It is that nobody has ever convinced them that they've ever been wrong." 
more jon  )
The neocons' great faith-based fantasy, that two wars could be fought at the same time without increasing the size of the military, has been an unimaginable disaster. The stop-loss policies succeeded in alienating the soldiers from their own civilian commanders, which is never a useful situation. Even the Republicans, with the exception of the folks in the bunker on Pennsylvania Avenue, are conceding defeat. Horse, barn door, bang. 
But even if Rumsfeld had been a better tactician and strategist, even if the right generals had been given the right resources at the right time, the war would still have been wrong. In a civilized society, or one that pretends to civilization, wars are always a last resort. They are failures of diplomacy. Sometimes they are necessary, but they're never good
This war was an unnecessary failure. If we had not invaded Iraq, if we had just let the U.N. inspectors do their work, if we had neutralized Saddam Hussein by other means, the world would be better. It's not that we fought the right war in the wrong way; we fought a deeply stupid war in a deeply stupid way. 

OK, we get it, it's just a mess. Candidly, and not to brag, we got it a long time ago. But we all live in the future; what's that going to look like? 

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Nation cringes as the worst president ever continues long, painful slog to the end
By Mark Morford, SF Gate Columnist
Friday, July 7, 2006

It is like some sort of virus. It is like some sort of weird and painful rash on your face that makes you embarrassed to walk out the door and so you sit there day after day, waiting for it to go away, slathering on ointment and Bactine and scotch. And yet still it lingers.
Some days the pain is so searing and hot you want to cut off your own head with a nail file. Other days it is numb and pain-free and seemingly OK, to the point where you think it might finally be all gone and you allow yourself a hint of a whisper of a positive feeling, right up until you look in the mirror, and scream.

George W. Bush is just like that. Read more... )
Which is just another way of saying we are currently stuck. We are swirling around the bottom of the drain, clinging on to anything that might hold us from going under for just a little while longer. We have to let the neocon disease run its course, and just pray that at the end of it all the scarring and the pain and damage will not be so permanent, and so hideous, that we can't be seen in public for a decade.

This is where it stands: Bush can in no way risk alienating the ultra-right-wing bonk-job contingent that put him in office (they are, considering Bush's 32-percent approval rating, the only ones left even remotely supporting him -- even though, according to many estimates, they're starting to abandon him, too), and hence all policy and all agenda items from here on out will be even more vicious and desperate in an attempt to shore up the base. Hence trying to mutilate the Constitution to ban gay marriage. Hence attacking the New York Times and claiming newspapers are endangering American lives.

In other words, Bush's latest nasty, Rove-designed salvos and upcoming attacks to save a sliver of power and pride and sneering GOP control are just the beginning.
However -- praise Jesus and pass the scotch -- they are the beginning of the end.
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when the iraq war started i was an active WC member. We had a special forum set up for discussion on the Iraq war. I feel like I was much more naive when the Iraq war started. It was beyond my comprehension how bad it could get. And Colin Powell scared me. I believed him. I thought that at least Colin must know what he was talking about. Someone around here has to be competent. Pita said when the war started - that they definitley had reasons to go to war in iraq, but almost certainly they weren't the reasons we were being told. I told Pita he was paranoid.

Now it's almost 3 years since we went to Iraq, and it's been a complete disaster from start to finish. The miniscule good is dwarfed by the enormous bad. We invaded a sovereign country on trumped up charges and totally F'ed up their country. And their country wasn't even that great to begin with - now it's even worse. Every single thing that I said would happen in this war has happened. Remember about 9 mos ago when everyone kept saying that "Iraq was reaching a turning point" and that ifwe didn't manage to turn the tide, we were going to be embroiled in a messy civil war? well, here we are. A trillion US dollars from the pockets of my grandchildren owed to China, and 100,000 Iraqis dead, most of them civilians.

I have been told I was a socialist, a defeatist, a radical and an idiot for what in retrospect were completely rational things to say that turned out to be right. How many more things do we have to be right about before they admit we were right all along? This war was a terrible idea, incompetently executed and fraudulently approved. In fact, i would call this a clear example of the failure of an ideology once put into practice - what I was saying the other day about how one has a moral responsibility to re-evaluate ideology in light of new information. Neoconservatism is a bad idea. I think anyone who bought that ideology has a moral responsibility to think again.
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George Lakoff is a UC Berkeley linguistics professor who has been very involved in progressive politics of late as he works on the issue of framing. His book Don’t Think of an Elephant is IMO a progressive must-read. Framing is placing public policy issues within a larger ideological framework and reinforcing that framework consistently. The example he uses is “tax relief”. In order for there to be “relief” there must be an affliction. So taxes are a burden and the policy is relieving that burden. If you didn’t believe taxes were a burden from which you must be liberated, you might propose a “tax equity initiative” or “sliding scale taxation.”
Read more... )
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I did want to address the Criminal Justice System for a moment. The legacy of racism in this country is pervasive and institutional. If you are poor and your skin is brown, you have a much higher chance of being arrested in the first place. Once you are arrested, you have a much higher chance of going to jail, and you have a much higher chance for a harsh sentence and a higher chance for the death penalty. Not in every circumstance, but in most cases. There are always unintended consequences to policies even good policies. When those break down so clearly across racial lines, it’s our responsibility to try to address that. Unless you think that the reason the racial demographics are so troubling is because brown-skinned people are more like to commit crimes. Which I do not believe.
Read more... )
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I’m not sure where to post this…..

I’m on a hate list! There’s an organization called masada2000.org. It seems like a whacko’s website, it’s full of insane diatribes on self-hating Jews and how there’s not such a thing as “Palestine” and “Palestinians”. You know who I mean? Then there’s a list he is keeping of “Self Hating Jews and Israel Threateners” (SHIT list) and I am on it. A long time ago, I was in a group called Jews for Justice in Israel and Palestine started by my friend Indigo. When Sharon came to DC we protested outside the Hyatt. I spoke to a journalist about our group, and then added that I thought Sharon bore the responsibility for war crimes and that as a Jew I was ashamed that he was the Prime Minister of Israel. The reporter asked me why I felt shame, and I said, well it’s kind of shame by association, like if you had a famous child molester in your family. Of course the quote in the paper was that I said “The policies of Israel in the West Bank and Gaza are so horrible that I feel like I have a child molester in my family.” Now I am on this list with that misquote attached to my name. It makes me nervous.
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I *heart* being Jewish. Love it.

Jews and the Christian right: Is the honeymoon over?
Worried by increasingly strident evangelical rhetoric, Jewish leaders have finally dared to criticize conservative Christians. Will an alliance held together only by a shared support for Israel survive?

By Michelle Goldberg


Nov. 29, 2005 | Throughout the last five years, as the Christian right has assumed ever greater power and prominence in America, the organized Jewish community has been remarkably quiescent. Traditionally, Jewish leaders have been among the most vigilant guardians of American secularism, seeing the separation of church and state as key to Jewish equality. But faced with an evangelical president who seemed inviolable and an alliance of convenience with the religious right over Israel, Jewish leaders didn't raise much of an outcry when billions of taxpayer dollars were diverted toward religious charities through Bush's faith-based initiative. They didn't make a fuss when the administration filled the bureaucracy with veterans of groups like the Family Research Council and the Christian Coalition. As leaders of the religious right and their allies in the Republican Party trumpeted plans to "take America back," observers detected growing anxiety among ordinary American Jews, but there was little response from organized Jewry.

This month, that started to change. Read more... )
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Something I’ve noticed – it’s not a new something, but it’s starting to be repetitive.

Roveian Reduction.

One selects the most extreme statement in a series of opinions held by a group and attributes it to the entire group, thus discrediting the entire group. Again and again and again we fall for it. Some other benefits of Roveian Reduction are that it acts against the building of alliances between moderates and liberals, it reinforces the conservative frame, and controls both the rhetoric and the conversation. See? Because Michael Moore is gleeful, all critiques are gleeful. It also identifies the strongest opinions and disparages them. Another version of this is to change one or two words in an opinion and attribute it to the same source. If I say to you that I think that Bush holds the ultimate responsibility for the failure of FEMA during Hurricane Katrina due to his irresponsible appointment of Brown, lack of urgent response, demotion of FEMA’s status and depletion of relevant funding, the Roveian Reduction would be - Pocket says that Bush holds full responsibility for Hurricane Katrina.

Katrina rips away the veneer of competence: The policies supported by Republicans are cruel and dangerous for the entire country. Witness the bankruptcy bill. What are those poor Katrina victims supposed to do about their bills?! We should be able to declare bankruptcy in the case of a natural disaster. Neo-conservatism and trickle-down economics have been debunked as far as I can see, and still like a bunch of lemmings we dive off the cliff never-ever willing to really address the divide between reality and spin. But the Democrats fielded a mediocre candidate and the Republicans played the gay card and here we are. Every year we get poorer and all the things we really need cost more money. All of our civic institutions fail us one by one – business, government, schools, emergency management. The Katrina Disaster is the bastard child of the misplaced priorities of the Bush Administration.
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Here's another thing that fricking pisses me off. we don't have enough national guard troops at home to deal with disasters and security. they are all in Iraq. to hearpeople saying no no, iraq has nothing to do with it, and then to see a major american city completely lose control with murders, robbery, rapes, dead bodies lying in the streets, old people, poor people, babies with no food or water.....where are the national guard? where is the military? Too much of the force is deployed to Iraq. What about me? What if there is a massive earthquake in CA next week. Am I just on my own? We may be the strongest, richest country in the world, but we arenotstrong enough and rich enough to invade another country to change their government by force and also take care of our own security needs here at home.

The National Guard
Strain of Iraq War Means the Relief Burden Will Have to Be Shared
By Ann Scott Tyson
Washington Post Staff Writer
Wednesday, August 31, 2005; Page A14

With thousands of their citizen-soldiers away fighting in Iraq, states hit hard by Hurricane Katrina scrambled to muster forces for rescue and security missions yesterday -- calling up Army bands and water-purification teams, among other units, and requesting help from distant states and the active-duty military.

As the devastation threatened to overwhelm state resources, federal authorities called on the Pentagon to mobilize active-duty aircraft, ships and troops and set up an unprecedented task force to coordinate a wider military response, said officials from the Northern Command, which oversees homeland defense.

National Guard officials in the states acknowledged that the scale of the destruction is stretching the limits of available manpower while placing another extraordinary demand on their troops -- most of whom have already served tours in Iraq or Afghanistan or in homeland defense missions since 2001.

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It’s so strange…. Is this some sort of liberal Jew zeitgeist? Why is Ayelet writing column after column addressing the same things I have been pondering? She is trying to win me over. It’s working though – read this one. Plus she was in HABONIM-DROR, and originally from Toronto, so I am going to guess…

Gesher, once, Gesher twice, holy jumping Jesus Christ!
Shit, hell, God-damn, son-of-a-bitch, SHIT!

Ah, the halcyon days of summer…..


Suffer the children

I was disgusted last week as I watched some of the Gaza settlers using their children as pawns. Then I realized that I fill my kids' heads with dogma too.
- - - - - - - - - - - -
By Ayelet Waldman

Aug. 29, 2005 | When one settler family was forcibly removed from their home in Kerem Atzmona in the Gaza Strip last week, the patriarch put a sign on the door: Judenrein. His wife instructed their children to walk with their hands raised above their heads. She had sewn orange stars on their lapels. Their dramatic and scripted exit was clearly meant to evoke the famous 1943 photograph of the little boy surrendering to the Nazis in the Warsaw Ghetto. Some of the members of the Israeli army who were supervising their removal wept. Had I been there, in uniform, I'm not sure I would have been able to refrain from hauling the parents of those children out of the house by their hair, and giving them a klop on the ass for good measure.

The treatment the settlers received from those Jewish soldiers was so thoughtful, so judicious, so tender. The officers in command of the evacuation spent hours negotiating with the settlers, listening to their ravings, before gently escorting them away. And yet, over and over again we heard the settlers analogizing their suffering to the massacre of millions during the Holocaust. Dikla Cohen of the settlement Neve Dekalim said, "I feel that today was a pogrom."

Are these people so blinded by their fanaticism that they believe that the trauma of relocation can be compared to the horrors of Auschwitz and Babi Yar? Are they so benighted that they believe that being given a quarter of a million dollars in compensation for your house is akin to watching a Nazi soldier spear your newborn child on the tip of his bayonet? Read more... )
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w w w . g u s h . s h a l o m - o r g

Uri Avnery

Dear Settlers --

"Dear" in the most literal sense.

At long last it must be spelled out, without hypocritical pity, without "if" and "but".

We have paid billions of shekels in order to settle you in the Gaza Strip. We have paid billions to keep you there, and most of you have lived there at our expense. We paid billions to defend you, and dozens of soldiers, male and female, lost their lives doing this. Now we are paying billions (Eight? Ten? Twelve?) to get you out of there and pay you generous compensation.

But all this is not enough. Again you are shouting. Again you are being robbed. Again we owe you much, much more. Whole stretches of the country, preferably on the sea-shore, to be especially reserved for you, so that you can resettle "as whole communities". So that you can live separately. So that you can have your own separate schools. So that you can draw government salaries as employees of the local council, the Ministry of Education and the Ministry of Defense.

I don't know whether the Guinness Book of Records awards a title for champions of impertinence, cheek, impudence - in short, good old Jewish chutzpah. If so, you should win it hands down. In the past we only owed each of you a luxury villa for next to nothing, as well as a source of livelihood, land and water, now it seems we owe you everything. It is your right to help yourselves from the money needed for the sick, the elderly, the handicapped, the children, the unemployed. Because you are the best of the best. Because you are holding on to the beard of the Messiah. Because you were personally chosen by God.

I might have some sympathy for your plight, if you had uttered one word of compassion for the inhabitants of the 1500 Palestinian homes that were destroyed because of you, a greater number than all the homes of the settlers that are being destroyed now. If you had expressed any compassion for the children that were evicted from their homes within half an hour, without compensation, without hotels and psychologists. For the thousands of trees uprooted in order to supply you with "security".

As the good Rabbi Hillel said 2000 years ago, when he saw the skull floating down the river: "Because you have drowned others, you were drowned?"

And please remember: the bill is not being paid by "the State", an anonymous body, but by me and the Israeli readers of this column, out of our own pockets.

Read more... )
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Have you seen this ad that is following the president around as he tries to play offense? I'm amazed by this whole thing. http://www.meetwithcindy.org/movie2.htm
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Last night’s The Daily Show was really great!  Wonkette had a transcript of my very favorite part….

After a sublimely cordial conversation that began with Stewart asking Hitchens to explain "why I am wrong about Iraq," Hitchens bristled to Stewart's suggestion that the war was just "the British and Churchillian method that we'll just go into the Middle East and we'll redraw the map."

Stewart: The people who say we shouldn't fight in Iraq aren't saying it's our fault. . . That is the conflation that is the most disturbing. . .
Hitch: Don't you hear people saying. . .
Stewart: You hear people saying a lot of stupid [bleep]. . . But there are reasonable disagreements in this country about the way this war has been conducted, that has nothing to do with people believing we should cut and run from the terrorists, or we should show weakness in the face of terrorism, or that we believe that we have in some way brought this upon ourselves. . .
Hitch: [Sputter]
Stewart: They believe that this war is being conducted without transparency, without credibility, and without competence...
Hitch: I'm sorry, sunshine... I just watched you ridicule the president for saying he wouldn't give. . .
Stewart: No, you misunderstood why. . . . That's not why I ridiculed the president. He refuses to answer questions from adults as though we were adults and falls back upon platitudes and phrases and talking points that does a disservice to the goals that he himself shares with the very people needs to convince.

[Audience erupts in applause]

Hitch: You want me to believe you're really secretly on the side of the Bush administration. . .
Stewart: I secretly need to believe he's on my side. He's too important and powerful a man not to be.

Hitch: [Sputter, return to talking about his latest book.

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I just can’t believe that there are still people who think this war was a good idea.

“It wouldn't have been enough to just say that they wanted regime change and in turn a whole ME revolution. I mean, that would have been enough for me personally, but it's too abstract of a concept to really use to justify starting this war.”

For me it’s not that this is an abstract concept, but that if they had stood up and said that this was why they wanted to invade Iraq, I would have opposed it strenuously. As it was I was only partially convinced. I just don’t think this is a good use of our tax dollars and the precious lives of American citizens. As it turns out Saddam Hussein was just not that dangerous.

In fact what we have done is turn a country suffering from a bad government, but basic security, into a hellhole on the verge of civil war with us defending a puppet government against an insurgency partnered with Iran. We are in the ridiculous position of trying to defend an appalling constitution. We can’t even secure the road between the airport and the capital. We have tried all the wrong military tactics with too few troops, too much propaganda and too little accountability.

Bush showed VERY POOR JUDGMENT in this situation. If he was duped along with everyone else, it was because he chose to value certain sources of information too highly, and to regard particular narratives regarding the ME and Iraq as truth. Other leaders may also have been duped by this narrative, but only the US valued that information and that narrative so highly and we so convinced that they invaded a sovereign nation, a member of the UN and took it upon themselves to decide what the govt of that country should be. He is the President. He is responsible. He does not get a pass on this one. How can you say that Cheney and the CIA bear the responsibility? Bush is the President.

If the people who made this war had been right, that would have been one thing. But they have been wrong about almost everything at every step along the way. This war was a huge mistake and it’s a huge disaster. It’s not going to turn around, we are getting spanked over there, and we need to step away from the propaganda and start getting real about what’s happening in Iraq.

We are not powerful enough to create a large self-sustaining democracy in Iraq. We don’t have the power to make another have a particular kind of govt by sheer force of will and force of arms. Some people in our govt thought that we were powerful enough to do that and they were hubristic and dead wrong, operating on ideology and facts hammered in round holes whether they fit or not. Any scrap of information that fit the mold was shined up and dressed in ribbons. any piece of information that didn't fit was discredited by any means necessary.

It's bad. It's dirty. We deserve better.
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I used to think that I would move to Israel one day. Read more... )

Books: I just finished The Crimson Petal and the White by Michael Faber. It was OK. I wouldn't recommend it highly, i think it was a bit overambitious and he ought to have shot a bit lower. It's the story of a Victorian prostitute named Sugar and her life and lover and complexities. It's very well-written, the characters are well-drawn, and it’s very detailed and lush. It's lacking in plot and in motivation, and that makes it fall flat.

Now I am listening to an audiobook, The Traveler by John Twelve Hawks, which is very Matrix-y and so far is pretty good. We'll see!

Had a really nice weekend, let me just post this public.
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God I just hatehatehate her so much!



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