Days Black People Not Re-Enslaved By Trump

Monday, January 26, 2004

Stay Focused

Needing to maintain some semblance of credibility, the Telegraph of England quotes Kay saying:

Quote:
"But we know from some of the interrogations of former Iraqi officials that a lot of material went to Syria before the war, including some components of Saddam's WMD programme. Precisely what went to Syria, and what has happened to it, is a major issue that needs to be resolved"

of course that would seem significant had that statement not be preceeded by:

quote:

We are not talking about a large stockpile of weapons,"

So there was some mad rush to take WMD's to Syria but that it wasn't that much. And these "small amounts" of weapons of MASS destruction were carted off to syria (pulled by innocent looking donkeys no less), between the time the UN inspectors were removed and the US came into Iraq. After all if it happened before then, why didn't all those spy planes not note the train [of highly disguised donkeys] headed towards Syria? And if these WMD? were IN Iraq prior to the ousting of the UN inspection team why could they not find them. Perhaps the secret service donkeys were sitting on them.

And please do notice how the discussion has turned from actual WMD to WMD programmes. Catch that? Now Kay, Powell and Bush want us to fret about some computer logs and scientist notebooks. Before, the suspected production of WMD's was enough to invoke an invasion. How long until simply having some textbooks on how it's done can be enough to have a regime pack up it's donkeys? nonsense you say? Ask anybody with the misfortune to have borrowed the wrong book from the library if such a thing is possible.

{edited 9:09 PM}

A regular commentor D-sekou: posted the following in the comments. I felt it should be on front street so I'm putting up here. Not that his other stuff isn't worthy.

Quote:

But Condoleeza said last week that it is unlikely that any wmd went to Syria...

and to that , add this :

"Kay's comments echoed those of dozens of Iraqi scientists who, in recent interviews with The Associated Press, claimed they had not seen or worked on weapons of mass destruction in years. {/b]

Only a handful of Iraqi scientists who worked in former bioweapons and missile programs remained in custody by the time Kay left Iraq in December. Some of the detained scientists have been held since April and Kay's conclusions were likely to raise their hopes for release.

Kay said he resigned Friday because the Pentagon began peeling away his staff of weapons-searchers as the military struggled to put down the Iraqi insurgency last fall. "

( AP, Jan 26 )
{/edit}

Links:
http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/main.jhtml?xml=/news/2004/01/25/wirq25.xml&sSheet=/news/2004/01/25/ixnewstop.html

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