Sunday, January 08, 2006

Impeachment of President Plotted by Terror Supporters and Drunk

Rep. John Conyers introduced to the House of Representatives last month HR 635 calling for an investigation by a Select Committee into "the administration's intent to go to war before congressional authorization, manipulation of pre-war intelligence, encouraging and countenancing torture [and] retaliating against critics...[and] make recommendations regarding grounds for possible impeachment."

(NOTE: The word used in the British report relating to pre-war intelligence was "fix". The Democrats use the word in the American manner of "to arrange, to manipulate". However, the more common meaning in Great Britain is "to establish, to make firm." Using the British form causes to the whole meaning of the report to change and renders the Democrats objections meaningless.)

Sen. Ted Kennedy, a Massachusetts drunk, said on "This Week" (ABC), "I'm concerned about the abuses of executive power in the areas of torture and the areas of spying - and about how we're treating individuals in terms of the court systems." [I'm concerned that this fat, sloppy, drunken murderer is still walking the streets of America.]

Speaking with the Vermont Guardian, Sen. Russ Feingold said there should be "an orderly and dignified" investigation of the NSA domestic surveillance. "If there was a legal violation there needs to be accountability." How about investigating the authorizations of NSA spying by Presidents Carter and Clinton during their reigns of terror. Feingold added he would not exclude impeachment.

Along with Conyers, drunk Kennedy, and Feingold, there are seven other Senate terror advocates committing to this treasonous action. They are:

Rep. Lois Capps (D-CA)
Rep. Zoe Lofgren (D-CA)
Rep. Maxine Waters (D-CA)
Rep. Lynn Woolsey (D-CA).
Rep. Donald Payne (D-NJ)
Rep. Charles Rangel (D-NY)
Rep. Sheila Jackson-Lee (D-TX).
I'm sensing a pattern here.

Conyers goes so far as to say there is "at least a prima facie case that these actions" were in violation of federal law. In the legal world, "prima facie case" means one in which the evidence produced is sufficient to enable a decision or verdict to be made unless the evidence is rebutted.

In the land that invented 'innocent until proven guilty', the President must prove his innocence. The terror advocates have no intention of investigating anything. The accusation is proof enough of guilt. They have already found the President guilty. All they need do now is break into the White House, haul out Bush, and lynch him in the Rose Garden. Then John Kerry* will take his rightful place as Grand Pooh-Bah.

*He was in VietNam.

The life of Indigo Red is full of adventure. Tune in next time for the Further Adventures of Indigo Red.


Don said...

Thankfully Teddy has chimed in. The entire country, with the exception of Mass., views him as a bloated buffoon.

The Flomblog said...

Was Kerry in Vietnam?

Don said...

flom of course he was. It was SEARED into his memory like the incursion into Cambodia.

Indigo Red said...

Favorite Christmas song in the Kerry house:

I'm dreaming
of a Cambodian Christmas,
just like the one
I used to get elected.

Ron Lyre said...

You have the british use of the word 'fix' wrong indigo. I'm afraid it does mean the way we use it 'a manipulation'. We say for instance that a horse race has been 'fixed' i.e. someone has cheated to win.

Indigo Red said...

Once again, Ron, you have overstepped yourself. The reference was directly to the British report in which the intelligence agencies were attempting to 'fix' the information.

Of course, 'fix' means 'to manipulate' in America as in England. The meaning 'to establish' is far more common in England than it is here in the US. Most people here would question the usage as 'establish'.

'Fix' has for many years had the common meaning 'to cheat, to jigger'. It also means (1) 'to repair' and (2) 'to prepare'. Both denote a type of manipulation neither of which imply cheating. The word repair also has a meaning less used in America than England, i.e., to take or remove oneself. Ex. - I shall repair to the kitchen, repair the stove, and only then will I fix dinner, after which, prepare to repair to bed for the night.

I contend that the British report used 'fix' as 'establish' because that definition is more commonly used in Britain than in the US. It is a meaning that should be considered at the very least. One should fix an assertion of data fixing before attempting to fix blame.