Monday, February 12, 2007

John Kerry's grade on George's This Week is an F!

John Kerry is not only a bad D student he is a dangerous FOOL!  Yesterday on ABC's This week with with George Stephanopoulos I was a Bill Clinton Inner Circle Adviser Now I'm an Objective Journalist, Kerry said the following:
"Every leader in the Region, every observer and every expert here in our country tell us that Iran does not what a total implosion in Iraq. Do they what to make mischief for us?  Yes......ultimately they want an Iraq that is stable..."    
Don't believe me just then see the Boston Globe which details Kerry's poor Academic results read:
  • Kerry, who graduated two years before Bush, got a cumulative 76 for his four years, according to a transcript that Kerry sent to the Navy when he was applying for officer training school. He received four D's in his freshman year out of 10 courses, but improved his average in later years.
  • The transcript shows that Kerry's freshman-year average was 71. He scored a 61 in geology, a 63 and 68 in two history classes, and a 69 in political science. His top score was a 79, in another political science course. Another of his strongest efforts, a 77, came in French class.
  • Under Yale's grading system in effect at the time, grades between 90 and 100 equaled an A, 80-89 a B, 70-79 a C, 60 to 69 a D, and anything below that was a failing grade. In addition to Kerry's four D's in his freshman year, he received one D in his sophomore year. He did not fail any courses.
  • ''I always told my Dad that D stood for distinction," Kerry said yesterday in a written response to questions, noting that he has previously acknowledged that he spent a lot of time learning to fly instead of focusing on his studies.
  • Kerry's weak grades came despite years of education at some of the world's most elite prep schools, ranging from Fessenden School in Massachusetts to St. Paul's School in New Hampshire.
We do not need dangerously naive and nonacademic leaders like John D's Kerry in our Nation's Capital! Iran wants a the Nuclear Bomb so they can bring forth the Hidden Imam or the Mahdi who disappeared at the age of 5 when he was giving the eulogy for his father almost 1200 years ago.
The eleventh Shi'a Imam Hasan al-Askari died on 1 January 874 CE (8th Rabi' al-awwal, 260 AH)[5] and since that day, his son Muhammad is believed by Shi'as to be the Imam, appointed by God, to lead the believers of the era. The most popular account of Muhammad al-Mahdi in Shi'a literature is taken from his father's funeral. It is reported that as the funeral prayer was about to begin, Muhammad al-Mahdi's uncle, Jafar ibn Ali approached to lead the prayers. However, Muhammad al-Mahdi approached and commanded, "Move aside, uncle; only an Imam can lead the funeral prayer of an Imam." Jafar moved aside, and the five-year-old child led the funeral prayer for his father. It is reported that it was at this very moment that Muhammad al-Mahdi disappeared and went into ghaybat, or occultationThe Mahdi, according to majority Sunni and Shi'ite tradition, will arise at some point before the day of judgement, institute a kingdom of justice.  The Shi'a belief is that Mahdi has been alive and in occultation for 1200 years and is eleven generations down from the Prophet Muhammad - i.e. the twelfth Shi'a Imam Muhammad al-Mahdi.
  • Upon his emergence, the young among his followers, without any prior appointment, reach Mecca that very night
  • Each of his soldiers has the power of forty strong men
  • Sinful opposers call their own followers to fight
  • A large number of non-believers will convert to Islam once they see that the signs in the reports have occurred
    But Ahmadinejad is more than just a retrograde radical; he is also a messianic missionary. Iran's president is a disciple of the Ayatollah Mohammad Taghi Mesbah-Yazdi, an obscure Iranian cleric who preaches a radical strain of Shiite liberation theology. Ahmadinejad, like his mentor, believes fervently in the return of the Mahdi, or Twelfth Imam — a second coming that many are convinced will occur as a result a regional conflagration.
    It should come as no surprise, then, that Ahmadinejad is actively courting a crisis with the West. In a recent closed-door session of the foreign policy and national security committee of the majles, Iran's parliament, Ahmadinejad laid out the cornerstone of his foreign-policy strategy. The past decade-and-a-half of "détente," Ahmadinejad told lawmakers, had cost the Islamic republic dearly. The message was unmistakable: It is now time for confrontation.
    Even more ominously, the Iranian leader is succeeding in marrying this radical worldview with 21st-century weaponry. Under Ahmadinejad's guidance, Iranian officials have noticeably hardened their stance on the central issue of the looming showdown between Iran and the West: the regime's nuclear program. Ali Larijani, the secretary of Iran's powerful supreme national security council and the Iranian regime's point-man on nuclear issues, recently threatened Europe with dire consequences should nuclear negotiations not turn out to the Islamic republic's liking. "If we lose," Larijani told reporters in Tehran in early January, "the same will also happen to [Europe] and they will have to prepare themselves to live in a hell."
    In his seminal manifesto, Islamic Government, written in exile and published just two weeks before his triumphant return to Iran in February 1979, Khomeini outlined what would be come the guiding philosophy of his regime: "To create a victorious and triumphant Islamic political revolution . . . to unite the Moslem nation, [and] to liberate [all] its lands." Today, fueled by messianic fervor, his most prominent follower is openly and methodically putting these principles into practice — and making progress.
    If Ahmadinejad has his way, the whole world will soon feel the consequences.   

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