Wednesday, November 12, 2008

Who Cares What Bush Wants...Middle Class is SICK AND TIRED of Trade Agreements, Even With Columbia

NAFTA, CAFTA, PAFTA, LAUGHTA...who cares, especially when it is a Bush Agenda item? We are sick and tired of trade agreements that HURT AMERICAN WORKERS, sick and tired of all this talk about AMNESTY for Illegal Aliens, tired of an H1 Visa program that screws middle class American workers. George Bush can shove his Columbia Free Trade Agreement where the sun does not shine. Further, a word of advice to incoming President Barack Obama...if you want to see America SOUR ON YOU REALLY FAST, if you want to WASTE YOU CHANCE, go ahead and PUSH FOR AMNESTY and watch Middle Class America march on your White House demanding your resignation. We are not liking corporate bailouts, we are not liking the fact that there is nothing of any REAL SUBSTANCE for Main Street, and any attempt at AMNESTY (your so called Pathway to Citizenship) will be Main Street's LAST STRAW.

Bush, get a clue...take your sorry pathetic lame duck self and go down to Crawford until January 20th you worthless piece of rat dung. If your wife has any sense, she'll divorce you and write a tell all book.

Free trade with Colombia is high on Bush's agenda

The president wants to help a key U.S. ally, and getting a proposed deal through Congress is important to his legacy, analysts say.
Reporting from Bogota, Colombia -- That President Bush and President-elect Barack Obama discussed a Colombian free trade agreement in their first postelection meeting indicates its importance to the Bush legacy and his concern for a nation that believes it gets little respect for its role as a key U.S. ally.

Spokespersons for Bush and Obama acknowledged that the two men discussed the proposed free trade deal during their two-hour White House transition session Monday and whether the pact should come up for a vote during the lame-duck congressional session opening early next week. Presidential spokeswoman Dana Perino denied reports that Bush conditioned his support for a Democratic fiscal stimulus package, including help for the U.S. auto industry, on approval of the trade bill with Colombia.

But the fact that the topic came up at all, amid a welter of other pressing economic and geopolitical issues facing the incoming president, reflects the priority Bush attaches to the agreement in the waning weeks of his administration

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