Thursday, December 27, 2007

RE: American Conservative Cover Portray Rudy Giuliani as Fascist

----------------- Bulletin Message -----------------
From: § Lori §
Date: Dec 26, 2007 6:00 PM

From: Angry American
Date: Dec 26, 2007 4:40 PM

American Conservative Cover Portrays Rudy Giuliani as Fascist
TruthNews | December 25, 2007
Kurt Nimmo

It will likely enrage the neocons — The American Conservative, a biweekly paleoconservative magazine, has graced its January issue with an illustration of Rudy Giuliani decked out in fascist garb.

"Giuliani has surrounded himself with advisors who think the Bush Doctrine didn't go nearly far enough," writes Michael C. Desch for the magazine.

[Rudy's] campaign is a big tent: it has by some estimates between 60 and 70 advisors. Some—British Soviet expert Robert Conquest and Reagan campaign defense advisor William Van Cleave—are clearly window-dressing. The core of senior advisors includes former Commentary editor Norman Podhoretz, Martin Kramer (Middle East), Stephen Rosen (defense), S. Enders Wimbush (diplomacy), Peter Berkowitz (statecraft, human rights, and freedom), Kim Holmes (foreign policy), and perhaps Daniel Pipes. Giuliani's chief foreign-policy advisor is retired diplomat and Yale instructor Charles Hill. In the face of controversy about how many neoconservatives were playing prominent roles, Podhoretz bragged to the New York Observer, "Giuliani doesn't think that this is a liability."


Of course Ghouliani doesn't think stacking his campaign deck with mass murder friendly scum is a "liability," as Rudy is the best hope for the neocons, who are perched on the precipice of losing the inside track come November, 2008.
It appears the Pod is at the center of the Ghouliani campaign, never mind he is seriously out of touch with the American people, who overwhelmingly want out of Iraq and oppose an attack on Iran:

The biggest problem Podhoretz poses for the Giuliani campaign is that he has some particularly far-fetched beliefs that even in these fevered times most Americans do not share. As Ian Buruma noted in a recent review of World War IV, Podhoretz "expresses a weird longing for the state of war, for the clarity it brings, and for the chance to divide one's fellow citizens, or indeed the whole world, neatly into friends and foes, comrades and traitors, warriors and appeasers, those who are with us and those who are against."

In normal, non-Bushzarro times, the old psychopath would be locked up as a menace to society and the remaining neocons would be run off, if not arrested and slapped in orange jumpsuits.

Representative of this gaggle is none other than Daniel Pipes, who hates people opposed to the World War IV scheme and equates them to "the Islamists' auxiliary mujahideen," and thus likely worthy of a trip to the torture chambers of Camp Gitmo:

Daniel Pipes is the crazy uncle of the Giuliani campaign. In some places he is listed as a senior advisor, but the chair of the senior advisory team went to great lengths to minimize his influence. This is not surprising because even among this group, Pipes stands out as an extremist. His day job is as director of The Middle East Forum, a think tank that focuses on U.S. interests in the Middle East and includes Campus Watch, a group that monitors Middle Eastern studies on campus for evidence of anti-Israel bias. He gave this over-the-top assessment of the situation to the New York Sun in December 2006: "Self-hating Westerners have an out-sized importance due to their prominent role as shapers of opinion in universities, the media, religious institutions, and the arts. They serve as the Islamists' auxiliary mujahideen." Pipes's appointment to the board of the U.S. Institute of Peace by President Bush sparked controversy because, among other things, he urged Congress to pass legislation to establish a board to monitor federally funded area studies programs in universities for anti-American sentiments.

Now that the empty vessel Bush — empty, as Bob Woodward noted, when the then presidential selectee stated: "I don't have the foggiest idea about what I think about foreign policy" — is preparing to make his exit to the Crawford compound, the neocons are placing their best hopes in the Ghoul, who comes from mobster pedigree — his father, Harold, friend of mobster Lou Carbonetti, Jr., served time for robbery and worked as the collector for Giuiliani's uncle Leo — and surrounded himself with felons, molesters and embezzlers (see Rudolph Giuliani's Skeleton Closet ). The Ghoul is less an empty vessel, as the intellectually challenged Bush is, and more a self-seeker who wants to be president. He is intelligent enough to be dangerous, especially considering the company he keeps.

But fear not. Ghouliani, the mobbed-up cross-dresser, will not make it to the Oval Office. No, that present will be delivered to the Hillary and Obama team, ready to snatch the Democratic nomination this coming year.

Of course, Hillary and Obama are nearly as dangerous as the Ghoul and his closet of warmongering, pro-AIPAC, Arab and Muslim hating psychopaths. Hill and ‘Bama are onboard with the Middle East domestication project, as the Bilderberg Queen voted for Bush's Iraq invasion and she has come out repeatedly in favor of attacking Iran, as has Obama.

It will simply be less in your face, less overly fascist, more creepy and in the shadows, as there is a PR problem with the chest-beating neocons, who trail blazed the current mass murder campaign but will be asked to go quietly into the good night.

Neocons, naturally, never do anything quietly.

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