Do liberals need simple rhymes to remember political speech?

John Kerry accused the Bush administration of running a "fear and smear" campaign.

He added, "You can't lead America by misleading the American people." Democrats are always talking about how much smarter liberals are than conservatives, but most conservatives can undertand their message without resorting to elementry rhymes. Jesse Jackson is a frequent user of this technique. When he was running for the White House his polls started tumbling when someone named him Rev. Rhymer.

Kerry's you can't lead by misleading remark appears to be plucked from an old playbook before evidence began mounting that Kerry has been misleading the country about his war story. We now know that his christmas in Cambodia story was just a convient political fantasy passed off as a road to Damacus experience that was seared into his memory and changed his attitude about the war. Today we find the Washington Post piece below that in Kerry's own journal he indicates on his last day in vietnam that he has never been across the border into Cambodia. We also know that a little over a week after his first "Purple Hear" episode he wrote in his journal that he had not been in combat yet. We know that the injuries to his buttocks for his their Purple Heart occurred when he and Rassmann were throwing grenades into rice barrels according to Rassmann, who is a Kerry supporter. We know his story about all five boats running off and leaving Rassman when he fell overboard is not true. One boat was too disabled to leave and three of the boats stayed to pull its crew members out of the water and keep the boat from sinking. Only Kerry ran away and then came back for the man he left behind.

So Senator Kerry since you have been misleading the country on these matters it appears that your little rhyme rules you out as a leader.


Popular posts from this blog

US, Britain and Israel help Iranian nuclear scientist escape

Iran loses another of its allies in Iraq

The Democrat screw up on the 80% rule for insurers