|Progressive Calendar 10.02.07||<– Date –> <– Thread –>|
|From: David Shove (shove001tc.umn.edu)|
|Date: Tue, 2 Oct 2007 03:04:26 -0700 (PDT)|
P R O G R E S S I V E C A L E N D A R 10.02.07 1. Local small biz 10.03 11am 2. Refugee women 10.03 12noon 3. Holman Field 10.03 5:30pm 4. Living green 10.03 6pm 5. GP workshops 10.03 6:30pm 6. Torture/panel 10.03 7pm 7. Transport 10.03 7pm 8. NWN4P NewHope 10.04 4:30pm 9. Eagan vigil 10.04 4:30pm 10. Northtown vigil 10.04 5pm 11. CriticalMass/$ 10.04 6pm 12. Peace church 10.04 7pm 13. Lydia/Don/KFAI 10.05 11am 14. Ffffunch 10.05 11:30am 15. CritMass/farm 10.05 5pm 16. Thoreau event 10.05 7pm 17. War Made Easy/f 10.05 7pm 18. After disaster 10.05 7:30pm 19. Roger Burbach - Historic victory in Ecuador 20. PC Roberts - From Iraq to Burma hypocrisy rules the West --------1 of 20-------- From: Andy Driscoll <andy [at] driscollgroup.com> Subject: Local small biz 10.03 11am On TRUTH TO TELL WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3 11:00 AM: KFAI, FM 90.3 in Minneapolis, 106.7 in St. Paul, streaming online at <http://www.KFAI.org/> CALL IN: 612-341-0980. ANDY DRISCOLL AND CRAIG COX discuss LOCALLY OWNED COMMUNITY BUSINESS: Can Homegrown Companies Survive the Big Box Big Boys? It may be up to you. GUESTS: * NANCY BREYMEIER, St. Paul Investment Counselor and President of the Metro Independent Business Alliance * JEFF WARNER, President, Warner’s Stellian Appliance Stores, St. Paul * (PAPA) JOHN KOLSTAD, Minneapolis music-maker and Lake Street retailer * OTHERS TBD --------2 of 20-------- From: Stephen Feinstein <feins001 [at] umn.edu> Subject: Refugee women 10.03 12noon American Refugee Committee Events 2007 Minnesota Human Rights Week: ARC Events "THROUGH OUR EYES: PROTECTING THE HEALTH AND HUMAN RIGHTS OF REFUGEE WOMEN AROUND THE WORLD" (10/3) Brownbag Lunch at the Woman's Club of Minneapolis --ARC and the Woman's Club of Minneapolis present this Brownbag Lunch on: Using Video as a Tool to Empower Survivors of Gender-Based Violence. Connie Kamara, ARC Senior Technical Advisor for Global Health, will talk about the different approaches taken to advance women's health through a human rights approach. Kamara - recently returned from Darfur, Sudan - will highlight community-based video and show footage from ARC's internationally-recognized participatory video project "Through Our Eyes". After the brownbag lunch, please join us for a tour of ARC's World Headquarters Office, located just next door to the Woman's Club of Minneapolis. Wednesday, October 3, 12:00 - 1:00 PM Woman's Club of Minneapolis, 410 Oak Grove Street, Minneapolis/ (Parking Information: The Woman's Club has two parking lots on Oak Grove Street. One is located next to the club, and the other is east and across the street.) RSVP by calling Beth Schmieg at (612) 607-6485 or emailing rsvp [at] archq.org <mailto:rsvp [at] archq.org> . --------3 of 20-------- From: Andy Hamerlinck <iamandy [at] riseup.net> From: dimond Subject: Holman Field 10.03 5:30pm October 3rd Rescheduled Public Hearing on Holman Field - Public Access and Vegetation 5:30 PM Saint Paul City Council Chambers [airport boondoggle] --------4 of 20-------- From: "Susan Hensel Design,LLC" <Susan_Hensel_Design_LLC [at] mail.vresp.com> Subject: Living green 10.03 6pm Wednesday October 3 Living Green Block Talk! Do you have a challenged lawn? Too much shade? too much sun? too little time to pick dandelions? Join us Wednesday October 3, at 6:00 pm for the latest in a series of free Living Green Block Talks and discover how to turn your challenged lawn into an organic urban oasis! Join Russ Henry and Susan Hensel Wednesday October 3rd at 6:00 PM, for a Living Green Block Talk at the Susan Hensel Gallery located at 3441 Cedar Ave.S We will discuss soil health, edible shade gardening, the use of native plants and everyone's favorite topic COMPOST! This is a free event! If you are a Corcoran Neighborhood resident, there are valuable incentives available. Everyone is welcome. Food, compliments of Chatterbox Cafe. Living Green Block Talks is a project of the Corcoran Neighborhood Organization (CNO) and Alliance for Sustainability with support from the City of Minneapolis and the Solid Waste Management Coordinating Board. --------5 of 20-------- From: PRO826 [at] aol.com Subject: GP workshops 10.03 6:30pm Introduction to the Green Party Start: Oct 3 2007 - 6:30pm End: Oct 3 2007 - 8:00pm Learn about our ten key values and more, such as the history, structure and current organization of the party. Discuss the need for participation by third parties who take no corporate or PAC money. Every first Wednesday of the month, at the state party office: 2395 University Ave W. #224, St. Paul Contact Ken Pentel 612-387-0601 _KenPentel [at] yahoo.com_ (mailto:KenPentel [at] yahoo.com) --------6 of 20-------- From: Charles Underwood <charleyunderwood [at] hotmail.com> Subject: Torture/film/panel 10.03 7pm Wednesday, 10/3, 7 pm, Center for the Victims of Torture presents film "The Secret Life of Words" about a young torture survivor making her way after unspeakable trauma, with discussion afterward led by Douglas Johnson, Dr Rosa Garcia-Peltoniemi and Dr Steven Miles, 3M Auditorium, Carlson School of Management, U of M West Bank, 321 - 19th Ave S, Mpls. http://www.cvt.org --------7 of 20-------- From: M Charles Swope <mcswope [at] yahoo.com> Subject: Transport 10.03 7pm Here's chance to discuss regional transportation issues or hear others do so. Sponsored by the Minnesota Transportation Alliance. One meeting will be held in White Bear Lake at 7pm on Oct. 3. Details at: http://www.transportationalliance.com/regionals.htm White Bear Lake Best Western White Bear Country Inn 4940 Highway 61 N --------8 of 20-------- From: Carole Rydberg <carydberg [at] comcast.net> Subject: NWN4P NewHope 10.04 4:30pm NWN4P-New Hope demonstration every Thursday 4:30 to 6 PM at the corner of Winnetka and 42nd. You may park near Walgreens or in the larger lot near McDonalds; we will be on all four corners. Bring your own or use our signs. --------9 of 20-------- From: Greg and Sue Skog <skograce [at] mtn.org> Subject: Eagan peace vigil 10.04 4:30pm CANDLELIGHT PEACE VIGIL EVERY THURSDAY from 4:30-5:30pm on the Northwest corner of Pilot Knob Road and Yankee Doodle Road in Eagan. We have signs and candles. Say "NO to war!" The weekly vigil is sponsored by: Friends south of the river speaking out against war. -------10 of 20-------- From: EKalamboki [at] aol.com Subject: Northtown vigil 10.04 5pm NORTHTOWN Peace Vigil every Thursday 5-6pm, at the intersection of Co. Hwy 10 and University Ave NE (SE corner across from Denny's), in Blaine. Communities situated near the Northtown Mall include: Blaine, Mounds View, New Brighton, Roseville, Shoreview, Arden Hills, Spring Lake Park, Fridley, and Coon Rapids. We'll have extra signs. For more information people can contact Evangelos Kalambokidis by phone or email: (763)574-9615, ekalamboki [at] aol.com. --------11 of 20-------- From: Isaac Peter <isaacspeter [at] gmail.com> Subject: CritMass/$raise 10.04 6pm There is going to be a community meeting at the Walker Community Church on October 4th at 6PM (3104 16th Ave. S. Minneapolis, MN 55407) to start organizing a fundraiser to help the people arrested at the Critical Mass bike ride pay any fees they may have to pay. We need as many people as possible to show up to give input and help with the actual fundraiser so if there is anyway you can come, please do! --------12 of 20-------- From: Charles Underwood <charleyunderwood [at] hotmail.com> Subject: Peace church 10.04 7pm Thursday, 10/4, 7 pm, Every Church a Peace Church hosts the National Board of Directors with a reception and then a preview of the play "A Just War Review," DANEBO, one block south of Lake St, juist off River Road, Mpls. 651-228-7224. --------13 of 20--------- From: Lydia Howell <lhowell [at] visi.com> Subject: Lydia/Don/KFAI 10.05 11am Friday, Oct. 5, 11am KFAI Radio's HOUR OF POWER 11am CATALYST:politics & culture produced/hosted by Lydia Howell YOUR FREE SPEECH--USE it--or LOSE it! A collage of inspiring voices raising issues of dissent in our time. 11:30 am NORTHERN SUN NEWS hosted/produced by Don Olson A live conversation with KEVIN BARRETT, Professor at University of Wisconsin/Madison, talking about the September 11th attacks and the questions that remain, as more and more of "the official story" unravels. --------14 of 20--------- From: David Shove <shove001 [at] tc.umn.edu> Subject: Ffffunch 10.05 11:30am Meet the FFUNCH BUNCH! 11:30am-1pm First Friday Lunch (FFUNCH) for Greens/progressives. Informal political talk and hanging out. Day By Day Cafe 477 W 7th Av St Paul. Day By Day has soups, salads, sandwiches, and dangerous apple pie; is close to downtown St Paul & on major bus lines --------15 of 20-------- From: Brian Payne <brianpayneyvp [at] gmail.com> Subject: CritMass/farmworker 10.05 5pm Critical Mass to support Farmworkers! Friday, October 5, 5pm Meet at Burger King at UofM Campus 925 Washington Ave. SE, Mpls Farmworkers who pick tomatoes for Burger King work in sweatshop conditions - 30 years of stagnant wages, no right to organize or to overtime pay, and no benefits at all. Taco Bell and McD's has agreed to pay more for their tomatoes to ensure better wages and working conditions for the workers - Burger King is refusing to do the same. Join the national actions to support the Coalition of Immokalee Workers (CIW) in their growing campaign against Burger King. We will bike past 3 Burger Kings, ending at the BK at 33rd and Nicollet at 6:30pm. For more information, contact Gabriel Ortiz, 651-307-0097 For more info, see: www.sfalliance.org Fair food that respects human rights, not fast food that exploits human beings. www.sfalliance.org ---------16 of 20--------- From: Lydia Howell <lhowell [at] visi.com> Subject: Thoreau event 10.05 7pm Friday, October 5 - [Baseball Scam] Hall 7:00 P.M. Thoreau's Reading of Nature and the Naturalists: Tom Potter, President of the Thoreau Society, writer/naturalist/photographer from Martinsville, IN Reception to follow: Sponsored by Walden University -------17 of 20-------- From: Lydia Howell <lhowell [at] visi.com> Subject: War Made Easy/f 10.05 7pm The Oak Street Cinema will screen War Made Easy: How Presidents & Pundits Keep Spinning Us to Death (2007) Oct. 5 through Oct. 7 with additional shows on Tues., Oct. 9, and Thurs., Oct. 11. The film willscreen twice nightly, at 7 and 8:45 p.m., with a Sat. and Sun. matinee at5:30 p.m. War Made Easy reaches into the Orwellian memory hole to expose a 50-year pattern of government deception and media spin that has dragged the United States into one war after another from Vietnam to Iraq. Narrated by actor and activist Sean Penn, the film exhumes remarkable archival footage of official distortion and exaggeration from LBJ to George W. Bush, revealing in stunning detail how the American news media have uncritically disseminated the pro-war messages of successive presidential administrations. War Made Easy gives special attention to parallels between the Vietnam War and the war in Iraq. Guided by media critic Norman Solomonšs meticulous research and tough-minded analysis, the film presents disturbing examples of propaganda and media complicity from the present alongside rare footage of political leaders and leading journalists from the past, including Lyndon Johnson, Richard Nixon, Defense Secretary Robert McNamara, dissident Senator Wayne Morse, and news correspondents Walter Cronkite and Morley Safer. The Oak Street Cinema is located 309 Oak St. S.E., Minneapolis, just off the corner of Oak St. S.E. and Washington Avenue. Plenty of street/meter parking which expires after 8 p.m. is available. Also, the Oak Street parking ramp is available, located a half block south from the theater. Tickets are general admission $6, seniors and students $5, and Minnesota Film Arts Members $4. Matinee prices are $4 general and $3 for members. Running Time: 72 minutes English subtitles --------18 of 20-------- From: david unowsky <david.unowsky [at] gmail.com> Subject: After disaster 10.05 7:30pm MAGERS AND QUINN PRESS RELEASE : For Immediate Distribution : JAMES DAWES discusses his book THAT THE WORLD MAY KNOW (Harvard University Press) 7:30 pm Friday, October 5 at MAGERS AND QUINN BOOKSELLERS After the worst thing in the world happens, then what? What is left to the survivors, the witnesses, those who tried to help? What can we do to prevent more atrocities from happening in the future, and to stop the ones that are happening right now? That the World May Know tells the powerful and moving story of the successes and failures of the modern human rights movement. Drawing on firsthand accounts from fieldworkers around the world, the book gives a painfully clear picture of the human cost of confronting inhumanity in our day. There is no dearth of such stories to tell, and James Dawes begins with those that emerged from the Rwandan genocide. Who, he asks, has the right to speak for the survivors and the dead, and how far does that right go? How are these stories used, and what does this tell us about our collective moral future? His inquiry takes us to a range of crises met by a broad array of human rights and humanitarian organizations. Here we see from inside the terrible stresses of human rights work, along with its curious seductions, and the myriad paradoxes and quandaries it presents. With pathos, compassion, and a rare literary grace, this book interweaves personal stories, intellectual and political questions, art and aesthetics, and actual "news" to give us a compelling picture of humanity at its conflicted best, face-to-face with humanity at its worst. James Dawes is associate professor of English and American Literature at Macalester College, Saint Paul Minnesota. He lives in Saint Paul with his family. For further information, contact: David Unowsky 612/822-4611 davidu [at] magersandquinn.com MAGERS AND QUINN BOOKSELLERS 3038 HENNEPIN AVENUE SOUTH MINNEAPOLIS MN 55408 612-822-4611 www.magersandquinn.com --------19 of 20-------- [[huzzah!!]] Left Triumphs, Nation's Institutions to be Transformed Historic Victory in Ecuador By ROGER BURBACH CounterPunch October 1, 2007 "We have won an historic victory," proclaimed President Rafael Correa of Ecuador. On Sunday the political coalition he heads won an overwhelming majority of the seats in the Constituent Assembly that is tasked with "refounding" the nation's institutions. Taking office early this year in a land slide victory, Correa has repeatedly called for an opening to a "new socialism of the twenty- first century," declaring that Ecuador has to end "the perverse system that has destroyed our democracy, our economy and our society." His government marks the emergence of a radical anti-neoliberal axis in South America, comprising Venezuela, Bolivia and now Ecuador. [[Now if we could only join them.]] "The Assembly elections are a devastating blow for the oligarchs and the right wing political parties who have historically pulled the strings on a corrupt state that includes Congress and the Supreme Court," says Alejandro Moreano, a sociologist and political analyst at the Andean University Simon Bolivar in Quito. Even Michel Camdesseus, the former director of the International Monetary Fund, once commented that Ecuador is characterized "by an incestuous relation between bankers, political-financial pressure groups and corrupt government officials." The victory in the Constituent Assembly is the result of years of agitation and struggle by Ecuador's indigenous and social movements along with an unorganized, largely middle-class movement of people known as the "forajidos," an Ecuadoran term meaning outlaws or bandits who rebel against the established system. In March when the Congress and the right wing political parties tried to sabotage the elections for the Assembly, tens of thousands of demonstrators took to the streets of Quito, blocking the entrances to Congress and backing the disbarment of the Congressional members who wanted to suppress the elections. The "Country Movement," the popular political coalition lead by Correa, will convene the Assembly at the end of October. Its charge is to draft a new constitution that will break up the dysfunctional state, establish a plurinational, participatory democracy, reclaim Ecuadoran sovereignty, and use the state to create social and economic institutions that benefit the people. One of its first acts will be to abolish the existent Congress. The Assembly will also facilitate an international realignment of Ecuador's international relations. The Correa government has already moved assertively in its relations with the United States. Mara Fernanda Espinosa, the dynamic Minister of Foreign Relations, declared that Ecuador intends to close the U.S. military base located at Manta, the largest of its kind on South America's Pacific coast. "Ecuador is a sovereign nation," she said. "We do not need any foreign troops in our country." The treaty for the base expires in 2009 and will not be renewed. Thus far there have been no direct confrontations with the United States, but the Pentagon has manifested its displeasure. Every year since 1959, the US Southern Command, together with the Pacific coast nations of South America, have undertaken joint naval exercises called Unitas. This year they were to be hosted in Ecuador, but the United States opted to conduct them in Colombia, its closest regional ally. Ecuador responded by announcing it would not participate in this year's exercises, with Correa proclaiming, "It appears the Southern Command believes we are a colony of the United States, that our navy is just one more unit controlled by their country." Correa is also standing up to Occidental Petroleum, a U.S.-based corporation whose Ecuadoran holdings were taken over by state-owned PetroEcuador last year for selling off some of its assets to a Canadian company in violation of its contract with the Ecuadoran state. With the takeover of Occidental's holdings, PetroEcuador now controls more than half of the country's petroleum exports, which themselves account for about 40% of Ecuador's total exports and one third of government revenues. Correa has denounced Occidental's "lobbying" of the Bush administration to regain its holdings. "We are not going to allow an arrogant, portentous transnational that doesn't respect Ecuadoran laws to harm our country," he said. At the same time, Ecuador is negotiating special bilateral trade and economic agreements with presidents Chavez and Morales. Venezuela has agreed to refine Ecuadoran oil and help fund social programs in Ecuador, while the Bolivian government has concluded an agreement to import foodstuffs from small- and medium-size producers in Ecuador. Correa has also signed several petroleum accords with Venezuela, of which the most important is a $4 billion project for a refinery backed by PetroEcuador and the Venezuelan state petroleum company. Alejandro Moreano of the Andean University worries that "that all of the interests involved in the Country Movement may not back the tough steps needed to end neo-liberalism and bring the banks and multinationals under control. This will depend on the strength of popular mobilizations as the Assembly undertakes its work." For his part Correa has repeatedly denounced the private banks in Ecuador for their exorbitant profit-taking and high interest rates. And he has expelled Ecuador's World Bank representative for meddling in the country's affairs and has virtually terminated the country's relations with the International Monetary Fund. There is already a steady drum beat by the indigenous and popular movements to have the Constituent Assembly take over all multinational mining interests. In early June, the local populace in the gold-mining southern highland province of Azuay, backed by environmental and human rights organizations, blockaded major highways, demanding the expropriation of the mining companies, many of which are controlled by transnational corporations that have polluted local rivers and aquifers. Alberto Acosta, an internationally renowned anti-neoliberal economist who will be president of the Constituent Assembly, met with the protesters. He told them the mining concessions couldn't be annulled outright. "This is a task of the Constituent Assembly," he said. "It can establish a legal framework that will enable us to revise all the concessions." This month on October 22 a national mobilization will take place that will call upon the Assembly to nationalize all foreign mining interests in the country. Roger Burbach is director of the Center for the Study of the Americas (CENSA) and a Visiting Scholar at the Institute of International Studies, University of California, Berkeley. He is co-author with Jim Tarbell of "Imperial Overstretch: George W. Bush and the Hubris of Empire," His latest book is: "The Pinochet Affair: State Terrorism and Global Justice." [[As the ruling class (with the paid aid of the major parties) succeeds in force-marching our banana republic into the New Dark Ages, it is good to see a ray of hope somewhere else, a somewhere else that may be our future salvation from our American Masters. -ed]] [[And Johnny, if you're very very good, maybe you can grow up to live in Ecuador!! Gosh, mommy, really?? When can I huh? Huh? When can I?]] --------20 of 20-------- From Iraq to Burma Hypocrisy Rules the West By PAUL CRAIG ROBERTS CounterPunch October 1, 2007 Shame has vanished from Western "civilization." Hypocrisy has taken its place. On September 28, British Prime Minister Gordon Brown could be heard on National Public Radio decrying the use of violence against democratic protesters by the government in Burma. Brown declared the British people's revulsion over the violence inflicted by the Burmese government on its people. But Brown said nothing about the violence the British government was inflicting on Iraqis and Afghans. George W. Bush also struck the blameless pose when he declared: "The world is watching the people of Burma take to the streets to demand their freedom, and the American people stand in solidarity with these brave individuals." Bush and Brown do not have the same sympathy for the peoples of Iraq and Afghanistan. Neither Bush nor Brown stand in solidarity with those who are demanding their freedom from foreign occupation by American and British troops. Indeed, Bush and Brown, as commanders in chief, are on a killing spree that makes the government in Burma look extremely restrained by comparison. Why were British soldiers sent to kill Iraqis and Afghans? September 11 had nothing whatsoever to do with the UK. No doubt but that the corrupt Tony Blair was paid off to drag the British people into Bush's Middle East war for American/Israeli hegemony, but Brown has done nothing to terminate Bush's use of the British military as mercenaries. The NPR announcers also supported the Burmese people, but they, too, show little disturbance over Bush's five-year old wars that we now know were based entirely on lies. Al Qaeda is not the Taliban, and Iraq had no WMD. Neither country was a threat to the US. Now that we know this, why does the media still give Bush and Brown a free pass to use violence against Iraqis and Afghans? To cut to the chase, what is the difference between Bush and Brown on one hand and the murderous Burmese government on the other? Bush and Brown are actually worse. They pretend to be democrats concerned with what people actually want. The Burmese government doesn't pretend to be anything but a military dictatorship. Moreover, the Burmese government is clean by comparison as it hasn't committed acts of naked aggression - war crimes under the Nuremberg standard - by invading other countries and attempting to occupy them. Despite all the killing Bush has accomplished, he thirsts for yet more blood. Iran is in his and Israel's sights. All indications are that Bush is going to attack Iran. Propaganda, demonizations, and crass lies are pouring out of the Bush regime and its media and academic propagandists such as Columbia University president Lee Bollinger. Both parties in Congress have lined up behind the coming attack on Iran. The despicable senator Joe Lieberman even snuck language into a bill to give Bush the go ahead. Who is going to stop Bush from a third war crime? Not his vice president, Not his national security adviser, not his secretary of defense. Not his secretary of state. Not Congress. Not the US military. Not the corporate fat cats. Not the Israel Lobby. Not the bought and paid for "allies." Not the anti-war movement. Not the American people. Certainly not the media. Americans are content with whatever crimes their government commits as long as the justification is Americans' safety. Americans' willingness to murder others out of fear for their own safety is a result of September 11. The antiwar movement is impotent, because it has accepted the government's 9/11 story. To oppose a war when you accept the government's reason for the war is an indefensible position. The Bush regime knows that if people will believe its 9/11 story, they will believe anything. Propaganda silences facts, and Americans fall for one set of falsehoods after another. The alleged 9/11 hijackers all came from countries allied with the US, principally Saudi Arabia, but Americans believe the government's lies that Afghanistan, Iraq, Iran, and Syria are responsible. Americans have been convinced that without "regime change" in these countries, the American superpower will remain helpless in face of stateless Muslims armed with box cutters. Americans have been brainwashed to believe that Muslims hate us for our "freedom and democracy," whereas in fact the problem is the US government's immoral foreign policy and interference in the internal affairs of Muslim countries. Bush's message to the Middle East is clear: Be a puppet state or be destroyed. In the meantime, to prevent democracy and civil liberties from getting in the way of making Americans safe, Bush has set aside habeas corpus, due process, right to legal representation, privacy, and the separation of powers mandated by the US Constitution. Otherwise, Bush says, we will lose the "war on terror." Bush says he has made Americans safe by ridding them of these constitutional impediments to their safety. And once American bombs fall on Iran and Syria, those countries will be free and democratic, too, like Iraq and Afghanistan. In leading Americans to this conclusion, Bush has sunk the United States to a new low in human intelligence and morality. [[And in the old days (pre-1980) the Dems would have done something about it. No longer. -ed]] Paul Craig Roberts was Assistant Secretary of the Treasury in the Reagan administration. He was Associate Editor of the Wall Street Journal editorial page and Contributing Editor of National Review. He is coauthor of The Tyranny of Good Intentions.He can be reached at: PaulCraigRoberts [at] yahoo.com ---------------------------------------------------------------------------- - David Shove shove001 [at] tc.umn.edu rhymes with clove Progressive Calendar over 2225 subscribers as of 12.19.02 please send all messages in plain text no attachments To GO DIRECTLY to an item, eg --------8 of x-------- do a find on --8 impeach bush & cheney impeach bush & cheney impeach bush & cheney impeach bush & cheney
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