Costumul Fermecat Barack: O poveste politică

Descriere pe YouTube:

„A fost odată ca niciodată un tărâm fermecat numit Ţara Imaginară, unde totul era la fel de minunat cât ţi-ai fi putut închipui că ar putea fi.”

Relatează Andrew Klavan…

9 gânduri despre “Costumul Fermecat Barack: O poveste politică

  1. Foarte miezos, clipul lui Klavan. Intrebare: ce spun sondajele despre popularitatea lui O-bama, cat %?

  2. cine mai crede in sondaje?
    ai vazut in wisconsin?
    AP a anuntat cu surle si trambite victoria candidatei democrate pentru un post in curtea suprema de justitie.
    dansau democratii mai ceva ca Geoana, erau asa de siguri de vidtorie dupa tot tambalau sindical ca nici nu au stiut ce i’a pocnit.
    acum presa nu mai zice nisi „pis” psi spsi samd etc.
    cand castiga republicanii nimic nu mai e istoric.
    cand a scazut benzina 2 centi sscriau toate ziarele iar cand a crescut cu doi dolari ziarele scriau de charlie sheen.
    de inflatie nimic – zero absolut.
    cand crescuse somaju’ cu 0,5% pe vremea lui bush ii apucase amoku’ acum se gudura ca anunta mcdonalds ca scoate pe piata 50,000 de locuri de munca si scriu neincetat despre cum isi revine economia.

  3. Inca patru ani de Bamba O’Bambino, pai chiar ca ne vom afunda pina la git! Sa nu mai spun in ce…

  4. Bine zis O’Bambino. Am uneori senzatia ca stangism=imaturitate. Sper insa sa gasesc argumente ca nu e asa; ar fi dramatic sa constat cat de putini oameni cu adevarat maturi exista pe glob.

  5. Niste realitati se strecoara in aceasta „lume de vis” a lui Obama:

    TIP (The Israeli Project) –

    New Wikileaks Cables Detail Hezbollah Threat to Israel

    * Hezbollah may hit Tel Aviv with 100 rockets daily in next war
    * Israeli analysts say next war will be a major escalation
    * Documents show darkening regional security for Israel

    Washington, April 8 – A new batch of diplomatic cables released by the Wikileaks organization Friday reveal grave Israeli concerns about a growing Hezbollah military capability.

    Hezbollah, armed and financed by Syria and Iran, could fire anywhere from 24,000 to 36,000 rockets and missiles at Israel − and about 6,000 at Tel Aviv – in a future assault on the Jewish state, Israeli officials are quoted as saying in a 2009 American diplomatic cable.

    “In the 2006 Second Lebanon War, Tel Aviv was left untouched − Hezbollah will try to change the equation during the next round and disrupt everyday life in Tel Aviv,” one anonymous security expert is quoted as telling American defense officials meeting with their Israeli counterparts.

    Israel estimates that Hezbollah, based in southern Lebanon just north of Israel, could sustain launches of 400-600 rockets per day – with a quarter of them aimed at Tel-Aviv – for at least two months.

    “Hezbollah will want to ensure it can launch rockets and missiles to the very last day of the conflict,” said one Mossad figure quoted in the documents.

    The international whistle-blowing website has been releasing sensitive U.S. diplomatic cables for several months now, garnering condemnation from governments while providing inside information about recent U.S. diplomacy around the world. The newest batch, published in Israel by leading news outlets on Friday, puts security meetings between Israeli and American officials in recent years into sharp focus.

    In the July-August 2006 conflict between Israel and Hezbollah, the Lebanese, Iranian-funded terror group fired between 3,970 and 4,228 rockets at a rate of more than 100 per day. Many targeted the bustling Israeli port city of Haifa, forcing a mass exodus.

    The leaked cables provide other insights about Israeli regional security concerns. A November 2009 cable quoted Israeli officials suggesting that Turkey was complicit in arms smuggling from Iran to Israel’s enemies.

    The memo quoted Foreign Ministry Director of Political Research Nimrod Barkan as being “convinced that Iran is continuing to ship weapons to Syria via Turkish territory, possibly with the knowledge of Turkish authorities.”

    The cables also give a glimpse of earlier predictions by Israeli officials about the instability of Arab regimes, several years before the current unrest began. Former Mossad chief Meir Dagan in early 2007 suggested that Israel’s Arab neighbors were vulnerable to regime change in the near future, and current Israeli Foreign Minister Avigdor Lieberman surmised in 2006 that deposed Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak’s government would collapse in 10 to 15 years

    Other cables show evidence of past, low-level Israeli anti-terrorism cooperation with Arab states like Bahrain.

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