On Thu, 12 Oct 2017 20:35:36 -0500, David Hartung
Post by David Hartung Post by David Hartung Post by David Hartung Post by David Hartung Post by Rudy Canoza Post by David Hartung Post by Rudy Canoza Post by David Hartung Post by Rudy Canoza Post by First-Post
On Wed, 11 Oct 2017 17:15:14 -0700, "!! Atheist
No 'ratbama has ever come form the USofA.
Bush 43 deserted
The records indicate that, despite his move to Alabama, Bush
met his obligation to the Guard in the 1972-73 year.
The records do *not* show that.
The link above says differently
The link above is partisan bullshit.
In September 2004, Lawrence Korb, an Assistant Secretary of Defense
under President Ronald Reagan, after reviewing the payroll records
for Bush's last two years of service, concluded that they indicated
that Bush did not fulfill his obligations and could have been ordered
to active duty as a result.
The footnote links to a "dead link. Sorry, you lose again.
No it doesn't, you fucking liar. It links to note 43 at the bottom of
43 Roane, Kit R. "Bush's military service in question again
(9/8/04)". USNews.com. Retrieved May 24, 2010.
Click on the link. If it works for you, you are better off than I.
"The "Killian documents" were initially claimed by CBS to have come
from the "personal files" of the late Lt. Col. Jerry B. Killian,
Bush's squadron commander during Bush's Air National Guard
service. They describe preferential treatment during Bush's
service, including pressure on Killian to "sugar coat" an annual
officer rating report for the then 1st Lt. Bush. CBS aired the story
on September 8, 2004, amid more releases of Bush's official records by
the Department of Defense, including one just the day before as the
result of a FOIA lawsuit by the Associated Press.
The Killian documents are widely considered to be fake. Starting with
a Free Republic web posting by Harry MacDougald, a conservative
Republican lawyer posting under the blogger name, "Buckhead."
MacDougald and multiple fellow bloggers claimed that the formatting
shown in the documents used proportional fonts that did not come into
common use until the mid-to-late 1990s and alleged that the documents
were therefore likely forgeries.  While the widely publicized
rationale of "Buckhead" was technically inaccurate, both related and
unrelated serious challenges to the authenticity of the documents
nonetheless exist. For instance, it is unlikely that the typewriters
available to Killian's secretary could have produced such a document,
and the documents contained U.S. Army, rather than U.S. Airforce,
The forgery allegations subsequently came to the attention of the
mainstream media, especially after experts also questioned the
documents' authenticity and lack of a chain of custody.
The original documents have never been submitted for authentication.
The man who delivered the copies, Lt. Col. Bill Burkett, a former
officer in the Texas Army National Guard and outspoken Bush critic,
claimed that he burned the originals. Burkett admitted lying to CBS
and USA Today about where he had obtained the papers and eventually
expressed doubts of his own about their authenticity."
But then..Democrats have this habit of submitting fraudulant documents
It goes back many decades....a century or more.
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