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2012 (Final) Presidential Debate (transcript)

2012 (Final) Presidential Debate (transcript)

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Published by Tommy Peters
The US Presidential and the prized baby.

Every four years, two performers labeled Democrat and Republican are asked to put on a show. They assemble on the field as the audience fill the stands. Their cheerleaders are ABC, NBC, CBS, New York Times, Washington Post, LAT, CNN and BBC that support the Democrat; while FOXNews, NewsMax, NRO, WSJ and Washington Times prop up the Republican.

The cheerleaders, as their job description implies, strut their wares with the most provocative of moves to influence if not entertain the audience. Their enthusiasm is in-turn influenced by a staid referee flanked by his linesmen bobbing numbered placards assigned to the respective performers.

The umpires are pollsters such as Gallup and Rasmussen who’s numbers trigger the estrogen-charged girls into a can-can frenzy to the delight of the dazed audience that in turn elects the performer assigned with the bigger digits.

Underneath the performer-cheerleader-umpire construct, the audience will notice a blurred Triangle in the distance. The Triangle comes to focus as it deciphers standard staples such as Wall Street, AIPAC and the Jewish Lobby juxtaposed with strange vocabulary such as Committee of 300, Triliterate Commission and Bilderberg.

But then, it would be too much to ask of the audience to filter fact from conjecture within the blurred construct, but as it cuts through the buffalo, the prized baby in the Triangle will come to view. The name of the baby is Israel.

The Triangle represents a centuries-old puppeteer who owns and commands both performers, its cheerleaders and umpires - that collectively enables the choreographed spectacle called the US Presidential Election; the end result of which ensures that 1. its day-to-day business continues unhindered by undue legislation, 2. the prized baby is protected at all costs, and 3. the little fella is pleased with the ‘elected’ performer.

Words – Tommy Peters

(Advanced appreciation is rendered for materials used without express permission of copyright owners)

Full audio transcript: https://www.box.com/s/8radie1k0auk2iwpcunb
The US Presidential and the prized baby.

Every four years, two performers labeled Democrat and Republican are asked to put on a show. They assemble on the field as the audience fill the stands. Their cheerleaders are ABC, NBC, CBS, New York Times, Washington Post, LAT, CNN and BBC that support the Democrat; while FOXNews, NewsMax, NRO, WSJ and Washington Times prop up the Republican.

The cheerleaders, as their job description implies, strut their wares with the most provocative of moves to influence if not entertain the audience. Their enthusiasm is in-turn influenced by a staid referee flanked by his linesmen bobbing numbered placards assigned to the respective performers.

The umpires are pollsters such as Gallup and Rasmussen who’s numbers trigger the estrogen-charged girls into a can-can frenzy to the delight of the dazed audience that in turn elects the performer assigned with the bigger digits.

Underneath the performer-cheerleader-umpire construct, the audience will notice a blurred Triangle in the distance. The Triangle comes to focus as it deciphers standard staples such as Wall Street, AIPAC and the Jewish Lobby juxtaposed with strange vocabulary such as Committee of 300, Triliterate Commission and Bilderberg.

But then, it would be too much to ask of the audience to filter fact from conjecture within the blurred construct, but as it cuts through the buffalo, the prized baby in the Triangle will come to view. The name of the baby is Israel.

The Triangle represents a centuries-old puppeteer who owns and commands both performers, its cheerleaders and umpires - that collectively enables the choreographed spectacle called the US Presidential Election; the end result of which ensures that 1. its day-to-day business continues unhindered by undue legislation, 2. the prized baby is protected at all costs, and 3. the little fella is pleased with the ‘elected’ performer.

Words – Tommy Peters

(Advanced appreciation is rendered for materials used without express permission of copyright owners)

Full audio transcript: https://www.box.com/s/8radie1k0auk2iwpcunb

More info:

Published by: Tommy Peters on Oct 23, 2012
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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2012 (Final) Presidential Debate
(transcript)
October 22nd 2012Lynn University, Boca Raton,FloridaMitt Romney Barack Obama
 
 
 Transcript of the Final Presidential Debate between Republicannominee Mitt Romney and President Barack Obama on Oct. 22 2012 in Boca Raton, Florida. Moderated by Bob Schieffer of CBS.
BOB SCHIEFFER:
Good evening from the campus of LynnUniversity here in Boca Raton, Florida. This is the fourth and lastdebate of the 2012 campaign, brought to you by the Commissionon Presidential Debates. This one's on foreign policy. I'm BobSchieffer of CBS News. The questions are mine, and I have notshared them with the candidates or their aides.The audience has taken a vow of silence — no applause, noreaction of any kind except right now when we welcome PresidentBarack Obama and Governor Mitt Romney. (Sustained cheers,applause.)Gentlemen, your campaigns have agreed to certain rules and theyare simple. They have asked me to divide the evening intosegments. I'll pose a question at the beginning of each segment.You will each have two minutes to respond, and then we will havea general discussion until we move to the next segment.Tonight's debate, as both of your know, comes on the 50thanniversary of the night that President Kennedy told the world thatthe Soviet Union had installed nuclear missiles in Cuba — perhapsthe closest we've ever come to nuclear war. And it is a soberingreminder that every president faces at some point an unexpectedthreat to our national security from abroad. So let's begin.The first segment is the challenge of a changing Middle East andthe new face of terrorism. I'm going to put this into two segments,so you'll have two topic questions within this one segment on thatsubject. The first question, and it concerns Libya, the controversyover what happened there continues. Four Americans are dead,including an American ambassador. Questions remain. Whathappened? What caused it? Was it spontaneous?Was it an intelligence failure? Was it a policy failure? Was there anattempt to mislead people about what really happened?
continued
 
Governor Romney, you said this was an example of an Americanpolicy in the Middle East that is unraveling before our very eyes. I'dlike to hear each of you give your thoughts on that.Governor Romney, you won the toss. You go first.
MITT ROMNEY:
Thank you, Bob, and thank you for agreeing tomoderate this debate this evening. Thank you to Lynn Universityfor welcoming us here, and Mr. President, it's good to be with youagain. We were together at a humorous event a little earlier, andit's nice to maybe be funny this time not on purpose. We'll seewhat happens. (Laughter.)This is obviously an area of great concern to the entire world andto America in particular, which is to see a — a complete change inthe — the — the structure and the — the environment in theMiddle East. With the Arab Spring came a great deal of hope thatthere would be a change towards more moderation andopportunity for greater participation on the part of women and —and public life and in economic life in the Middle East.But instead we've seen in nation after nation a number of disturbing events. Of course, we see in Syria 30,000 civilianshaving been killed by the military there. We see in — in — in Libyaan attack apparently by — well, I think we know now by terroristsof some kind against — against our people there, four peopledead. Our hearts and minds go to them. Mali has been taken over,the northern part of Mali, by al-Qaida-type individuals. We have in— in Egypt a Muslim Brotherhood president. And so what we're seeing is a — a — a pretty dramatic reversal inthe kind of hopes we had for that region. Of course, the greatestthreat of all is Iran, four years closer to a nuclear weapon. And —and we're going to have to recognize that we have to do as thepresident has done. I congratulate him on — on taking out Osamabin Laden and going after the leadership in al-Qaida. But we can'tkill our way out of this mess.
continued

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