Friday, August 31, 2012

Jeb Bush, Reconquista Republican

Reconquista Republican living in the shadows

By Nicholas Stix

Here’s everything you need to know about Jeb Bush.

He loves his wife and son, which is good, but hates his country, which is not so good.

Along with older brother George, when Jeb was governor of Florida, and George was governor of Texas, Jeb rescued affirmative action, which was on the ropes following one Supreme Court defeat after another. Claiming to oppose AA, then-Florida Governor Jeb enacted “One Florida,” a form of stealth AA that, though transparent in its intent, used just the sort of sophistry that federal judges love.

If you ever hear Jeb speak on topics such as immigration and affirmative action, he positively oozes compassion. The trouble is, his compassion is limited to unqualified blacks and Hispanics, and foreign criminal invaders. For bright, hard-working but penurious white heterosexual males, he has nothing but contempt, expressed in sanctimony, which makes it even worse.

As a young man, Jeb fell in love with a pretty, mestizo Mexican girl, the former Columba Garnica Gallo, a reconquista who hates whites and America with a murderous passion. Their son, George P., shares his mother’s treasonous, racist passions.

* * *

Jeb Bush to GOP: Time to change the tone on immigration
By Mark Z. Barabak
August 26, 2012
Los Angeles Times

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — Wind-whipped Republicans bracing for Tropical Storm Isaac received a mild lashing of a different sort Sunday from one of party's most revered figures, Jeb Bush, who urged the GOP to change its tone on immigration.

"My personal view is that we need to get beyond where we are," said the former Florida governor, adding a moment later, "You can't ask people to join your cause and then send a signal that you're really not wanted. It just doesn't work."

[Right. That’s why the Hispandering must end.]

Bush has previously stated his concerns about the party's hard-line immigration stance and seemed careful on Sunday's "Meet The Press" to balance his views with a hearty endorsement of nominee-to-be Mitt Romney.

[What GOP “hard-line immigration stance”?]

Despite polls showing the former Massachusetts governor badly trailing President Obama among Latinos, Bush said he was convinced Romney could make inroads by focusing on a message of economic growth and job creation.

Bush said that should be the focus of the party as whole.

[In other words, the party should throw its second straight presidential election.]

"We need young, aspirational people to come to our country so that we can grow over a sustained period of time at a high rate that will allow us to create jobs without raising taxes, balance the budget, do all the things that we want to do," Bush said. "So changing the debate to those issues is, I think, [what] the majority of Americans wants.

[We have millions of high-IQ, hardworking, law-abiding, “aspirational” Americans already here who are locked out of opportunity, due to the very policies Jeb champions. Unfortunately, most of them had the misfortune to be born, white, male, and heterosexual. Meanwhile, Jeb seeks to condemn them to lives of penury, failure and childlessness, so that he can fill the slots they would have handsomely filled with low-IQ, lazy, criminal-minded, racist mestizos. What’s not to like?]

"Now," he added, "is it a useful tool politically for some Republicans to stay focused on the political issue, the wedge issue? It might be, I don't know, but I don't think that's right for our country."

[Which country is “our country,” Jeb?]

Romney staked one of the most uncompromising positions on immigration during the hard-fought GOP primaries, speaking at one point of "self-deportation" — making things so miserable for undocumented immigrants they go home — as a way to deal with the millions of people in the country illegally.

Delegates drafting the party's platform ahead of its national convention here in Florida seemed more in tune with Romney's position in the primary than Bush's more tempered views, voting to restore several anti-illegal immigration provisions from the 2008 platform that had been omitted in earlier drafts.

In the wide-ranging interview, Bush used the opportunity to stick up for his older brother, former President George W. Bush, saying it was time for Obama to stop blaming his predecessor for the country's economic difficulties.

"I think it's time for him to move on," Bush said. "Look, the guy was dealt a difficult hand, no question about it. But he's had three years. His policies have failed. And rather than blame others ... maybe offer some fresh new solutions to the problems we face."

Responding to the inevitable question about his own White House ambitions, Bush neither ruled in nor out a possible run for the presidency.

"I don't think about it. I'm not motivated by it," he said. "It takes an incredible amount of discipline to even think about aspiring to it and I'm not there yet in my life."

Asked more broadly in a Sunday Tampa Bay Times interview, "Are you done with politics? What about 2016?" Bush replied: "I don't know, but I am hoping for a Romney reelection."


Anonymous said...

Biggest pile of shit that has ever disgraced the soil of this nation.

The entire Bush family is filled to the brim with scum of the very worst kind.

Yeah, I hated Clinton but I hated HW "shitbird" Bush just as much which is why I voted for Perot.

Anonymous said...

Jeb's son spoke of La Raza.

The Mexican national who concocted La Raza was a Nazi sympathizer.

Steve Sailer is correct: George Bush is a robber baron. In fact, the whole family is full of them.

Anonymous said...

Old jeb actually lived with a Mexican family while pursuing his "Latin Studies" in Mexico. His Mexican wife was of that family or knew the family he was staying with. I think he spent too much time eating tortillas and drinking tequila. It addled his tiny weeny brain.