In what can only be described as the October surprise (or bombshell if you prefer), author Kitty Kelly is about to blow the lid right off the Bush dynasty.
Only tantalizing tidbits are being fed to the press about her book, “The Family. The real story of the dynasty”, and what we are being fed is nothing short of heart stopping. What Michael Moore started, Kitty Kelly finishes.
Using the Freedom of Information Act, Kelly has secured some very damaging information about, who she calls: “America’s Darth Vader”, our own Generalissimo Grosse Bush.
Bush’s former sister-in-law, Sharon Bush is quoted in the book also. She said: "Bush did coke at Camp David when his father was President, and not once either." This is pretty serious stuff. Sharon Bush, told her now ex-husband, Ned Bush, she was going public with the dirty secrets, and thank heavens she did.
Here are some other tidbits that are about to hit the world through Kelley’s book:
1976 The Bush campaign acknowledged that Governor Bush had a drunk driving arrest in 1976.
1971 Bush performed the work to erase a cocaine-possession infraction from his record.
1972 Bush was arrested for cocaine use in 1972 in Houston and that a judge expunged the record as a favor to political allies of Bush's father, President Bush.
One can claim “Get over it”, but, we were never told about this. Ted Kennedy’s career was almost completely destroyed because of his drunk driving episode, so why did a high power Kennedy have to face the music and Bush got his covered up.
The Roger Simon Column (http://www.rogersimon.com/archive/006863.html) does a take on Kelley’s new book and I quote: “But now some Republicans are worried that Kelley’s book will be the equivalent of an October surprise and harmful to President Bush’s re-election hopes”.
Christians are starting to distance themselves from Bush also. Read the essays at http://bush-lies.blogspot.com.
Stay tuned, I will get out information as fast as I can get my hands on it. To all your Bush fans out there – time to take off the blinders.
The behavior of the Russian inspector satellite, which was launched in the autumn of 2017, puzzles military officials in the United States
When the bill was submitted to Congress on August 2, the reason for imposing the new sanctions on Russia was based on Russia's alleged interference in the US presidential election in 2016, but then something clicked