Friday, March 23, 2007

Don't expect the truth from Karl Rove

James C. Moore, co-author of "Bush's Brain: How Karl Rove Made George W. Bush Presidential", is an expert on that slimeball and sounds off:

Whether Rove chats or testifies, Congress will surely be frustrated. Asking Rove questions is simply not an effective method of ascertaining facts. Reporters who, like me, have dogged the presidential advisor from Texas to Washington quickly learn how skilled he is at dancing around the periphery of issues. Any answers he does deliver can survive a thousand interpretations. Few intellects are as adept at framing, positioning and spinning ideas. That's a great talent for politics. But it's dangerous when dealing with the law.

Rove's famous memory, which recalls precinct results from 100-year-old presidential elections, often seems trained only to serve his political ends.[...]

If Rove winds up under oath before Congress, members will get a command performance by a man with masterful communications skills. They can expect to hear artful impressions, bits of information and a few stipulated facts.

But they should not expect the truth.

Thanks Jim, but we know that. What we want is for him to step on his weenie by perjuring himself under oath so we can lock him up.

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