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DEAN, BUSH SEPARATED AT BIRTH?

DEAN, BUSH SEPARATED AT BIRTH?

The NYT thinks so.

“The two are sons of established blueblood families dominated by powerful fathers. They attended top prep schools and Yale. And they settled far from traditional power enclaves, reinventing themselves as archetypes of their chosen new homes, President Bush in swaggering Texas and Dr. Dean in outdoorsy Vermont.

They were known for hard-partying, hard-drinking in their youths, but those days ended when they simply gave up alcohol as adults. Each man’s character was shaped by the loss of a sibling: for the president, a sister who died of leukemia at age 3; for Dr. Dean, a younger brother who disappeared in 1974 in Laos while on an around-the-world trip.

And although each has a distinct political style, as governors they developed reputations for carefully bridging the political divide between liberals and conservatives, a skill that has thus far eluded them on the national stage.

Other, deeper similarities are apparent only to those who have spent significant time with each man: temperaments prone to irritation; political skills that play better in small groups than on television; rock-solid confidence in their own decisions.

In addition, each man is seen as being his own worst enemy on the campaign trail, President Bush for mangling his English and fumbling answers, Dr. Dean for creating unnecessary crises by speaking his mind too swiftly.”

I think Gephardt is behind this, first they accuse Dean of racism, then weak foreign policy skills, now this… for shame…what next? Baby eating?

6 Responses to “DEAN, BUSH SEPARATED AT BIRTH?”

  1. Kashei Says:

    Mrs. Dean sees her son’s unpretentiousness as something he learned at home, pointing out that her own parents taught her to treat people in an egalitarian way.

    “When I was growing up,” she said, “we didn’t even treat the servants like servants.”

    Hahahahahahaa.

  2. Kashei Says:

    Mrs. Dean sees her son’s unpretentiousness as something he learned at home, pointing out that her own parents taught her to treat people in an egalitarian way.

    “When I was growing up,” she said, “we didn’t even treat the servants like servants.”

    Hahahahahahaa.

  3. Kashei Says:

    Mrs. Dean sees her son’s unpretentiousness as something he learned at home, pointing out that her own parents taught her to treat people in an egalitarian way.

    “When I was growing up,” she said, “we didn’t even treat the servants like servants.”

    Hahahahahahaa.

  4. dawn Says:

    good lord.

  5. dawn Says:

    good lord.

  6. dawn Says:

    good lord.

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