The Text of Dick Cheney’s Speech at AEI

By
Thursday, May 21, 2009 at 10:45 am

William Kristol (whose magazine is housed in the AEI offices) has it. I’m curious to see how this line plays in the hall:

I am certain that no one wishes the current administration more success in defending the country than we do.

Full text below the fold.

Thank you all very much, and Arthur, thank you for that introduction. It’s good to be back at AEI, where we have many friends. Lynne is one of your longtime scholars, and I’m looking forward to spending more time here myself as a returning trustee. What happened was, they were looking for a new member of the board of trustees, and they asked me to head up the search committee.

I first came to AEI after serving at the Pentagon, and departed only after a very interesting job offer came along. I had no expectation of returning to public life, but my career worked out a little differently. Those eight years as vice president were quite a journey, and during a time of big events and great decisions, I don’t think I missed much.

Being the first vice president who had also served as secretary of defense, naturally my duties tended toward national security. I focused on those challenges day to day, mostly free from the usual political distractions. I had the advantage of being a vice president content with the responsibilities I had, and going about my work with no higher ambition. Today, I’m an even freer man. Your kind invitation brings me here as a private citizen – a career in politics behind me, no elections to win or lose, and no favor to seek.

The responsibilities we carried belong to others now. And though I’m not here to speak for George W. Bush, I am certain that no one wishes the current administration more success in defending the country than we do. We understand the complexities of national security decisions. We understand the pressures that confront a president and his advisers. Above all, we know what is at stake. And though administrations and policies have changed, the stakes for America have not changed.

Right now there is considerable debate in this city about the measures our administration took to defend the American people. Today I want to set forth the strategic thinking behind our policies. I do so as one who was there every day of the Bush Administration –who supported the policies when they were made, and without hesitation would do so again in the same circumstances.

When President Obama makes wise decisions, as I believe he has done in some respects on Afghanistan, and in reversing his plan to release incendiary photos, he deserves our support. And when he faults or mischaracterizes the national security decisions we made in the Bush years, he deserves an answer. The point is not to look backward. Now and for years to come, a lot rides on our President’s understanding of the security policies that preceded him. And whatever choices he makes concerning the defense of this country, those choices should not be based on slogans and campaign rhetoric, but on a truthful telling of history.

Our administration always faced its share of criticism, and from some quarters it was always intense. That was especially so in the later years of our term, when the dangers were as serious as ever, but the sense of general alarm after September 11th, 2001 was a fading memory. Part of our responsibility, as we saw it, was not to forget the terrible harm that had been done to America … and not to let 9/11 become the prelude to something much bigger and far worse.

That attack itself was, of course, the most devastating strike in a series of terrorist plots carried out against Americans at home and abroad. In 1993, they bombed the World Trade Center, hoping to bring down the towers with a blast from below. The attacks continued in 1995, with the bombing of U.S. facilities in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia; the killing of servicemen at Khobar Towers in 1996; the attack on our embassies in East Africa in 1998; the murder of American sailors on the USS Cole in 2000; and then the hijackings of 9/11, and all the grief and loss we suffered on that day.

Nine-eleven caused everyone to take a serious second look at threats that had been gathering for a while, and enemies whose plans were getting bolder and more sophisticated. Throughout the 90s, America had responded to these attacks, if at all, on an ad hoc basis. The first attack on the World Trade Center was treated as a law enforcement problem, with everything handled after the fact – crime scene, arrests, indictments, convictions, prison sentences, case closed.

That’s how it seemed from a law enforcement perspective, at least – but for the terrorists the case was not closed. For them, it was another offensive strike in their ongoing war against the United States. And it turned their minds to even harder strikes with higher casualties. Nine-eleven made necessary a shift of policy, aimed at a clear strategic threat – what the Congress called “an unusual and extraordinary threat to the national security and foreign policy of the United States.” From that moment forward, instead of merely preparing to round up the suspects and count up the victims after the next attack, we were determined to prevent attacks in the first place.

We could count on almost universal support back then, because everyone understood the environment we were in. We’d just been hit by a foreign enemy – leaving 3,000 Americans dead, more than we lost at Pearl Harbor. In Manhattan, we were staring at 16 acres of ashes. The Pentagon took a direct hit, and the Capitol or the White House were spared only by the Americans on Flight 93, who died bravely and defiantly.

Everyone expected a follow-on attack, and our job was to stop it. We didn’t know what was coming next, but everything we did know in that autumn of 2001 looked bad. This was the world in which al-Qaeda was seeking nuclear technology, and A. Q. Khan was selling nuclear technology on the black market. We had the anthrax attack from an unknown source. We had the training camps of Afghanistan, and dictators like Saddam Hussein with known ties to Mideast terrorists.

These are just a few of the problems we had on our hands. And foremost on our minds was the prospect of the very worst coming to pass – a 9/11 with nuclear weapons.

For me, one of the defining experiences was the morning of 9/11 itself. As you might recall, I was in my office in that first hour, when radar caught sight of an airliner heading toward the White House at 500 miles an hour. That was Flight 77, the one that ended up hitting the Pentagon. With the plane still inbound, Secret Service agents came into my office and said we had to leave, now. A few moments later I found myself in a fortified White House command post somewhere down below.

There in the bunker came the reports and images that so many Americans remember from that day – word of the crash in Pennsylvania, the final phone calls from hijacked planes, the final horror for those who jumped to their death to escape burning alive. In the years since, I’ve heard occasional speculation that I’m a different man after 9/11. I wouldn’t say that. But I’ll freely admit that watching a coordinated, devastating attack on our country from an underground bunker at the White House can affect how you view your responsibilities.

To make certain our nation country never again faced such a day of horror, we developed a comprehensive strategy, beginning with far greater homeland security to make the United States a harder target. But since wars cannot be won on the defensive, we moved decisively against the terrorists in their hideouts and sanctuaries, and committed to using every asset to take down their networks. We decided, as well, to confront the regimes that sponsored terrorists, and to go after those who provide sanctuary, funding, and weapons to enemies of the United States. We turned special attention to regimes that had the capacity to build weapons of mass destruction, and might transfer such weapons to terrorists.

We did all of these things, and with bipartisan support put all these policies in place. It has resulted in serious blows against enemy operations … the take-down of the A.Q. Khan network … and the dismantling of Libya’s nuclear program. It’s required the commitment of many thousands of troops in two theaters of war, with high points and some low points in both Iraq and Afghanistan – and at every turn, the people of our military carried the heaviest burden. Well over seven years into the effort, one thing we know is that the enemy has spent most of this time on the defensive – and every attempt to strike inside the United States has failed.

So we’re left to draw one of two conclusions – and here is the great dividing line in our current debate over national security. You can look at the facts and conclude that the comprehensive strategy has worked, and therefore needs to be continued as vigilantly as ever. Or you can look at the same set of facts and conclude that 9/11 was a one-off event – coordinated, devastating, but also unique and not sufficient to justify a sustained wartime effort. Whichever conclusion you arrive at, it will shape your entire view of the last seven years, and of the policies necessary to protect America for years to come.

The key to any strategy is accurate intelligence, and skilled professionals to get that information in time to use it. In seeking to guard this nation against the threat of catastrophic violence, our Administration gave intelligence officers the tools and lawful authority they needed to gain vital information. We didn’t invent that authority. It is drawn from Article Two of the Constitution. And it was given specificity by the Congress after 9/11, in a Joint Resolution authorizing “all necessary and appropriate force” to protect the American people.

Our government prevented attacks and saved lives through the Terrorist Surveillance Program, which let us intercept calls and track contacts between al-Qaeda operatives and persons inside the United States. The program was top secret, and for good reason, until the editors of the New York Times got it and put it on the front page. After 9/11, the Times had spent months publishing the pictures and the stories of everyone killed by al-Qaeda on 9/11. Now here was that same newspaper publishing secrets in a way that could only help al-Qaeda. It impressed the Pulitzer committee, but it damn sure didn’t serve the interests of our country, or the safety of our people.

In the years after 9/11, our government also understood that the safety of the country required collecting information known only to the worst of the terrorists. And in a few cases, that information could be gained only through tough interrogations.

In top secret meetings about enhanced interrogations, I made my own beliefs clear. I was and remain a strong proponent of our enhanced interrogation program. The interrogations were used on hardened terrorists after other efforts failed. They were legal, essential, justified, successful, and the right thing to do. The intelligence officers who questioned the terrorists can be proud of their work and proud of the results, because they prevented the violent death of thousands, if not hundreds of thousands, of innocent people.

Our successors in office have their own views on all of these matters.

By presidential decision, last month we saw the selective release of documents relating to enhanced interrogations. This is held up as a bold exercise in open government, honoring the public’s right to know. We’re informed, as well, that there was much agonizing over this decision.

Yet somehow, when the soul-searching was done and the veil was lifted on the policies of the Bush administration, the public was given less than half the truth. The released memos were carefully redacted to leave out references to what our government learned through the methods in question. Other memos, laying out specific terrorist plots that were averted, apparently were not even considered for release. For reasons the administration has yet to explain, they believe the public has a right to know the method of the questions, but not the content of the answers.

Over on the left wing of the president’s party, there appears to be little curiosity in finding out what was learned from the terrorists. The kind of answers they’re after would be heard before a so-called “Truth Commission.” Some are even demanding that those who recommended and approved the interrogations be prosecuted, in effect treating political disagreements as a punishable offense, and political opponents as criminals. It’s hard to imagine a worse precedent, filled with more possibilities for trouble and abuse, than to have an incoming administration criminalize the policy decisions of its predecessors.

Apart from doing a serious injustice to intelligence operators and lawyers who deserve far better for their devoted service, the danger here is a loss of focus on national security, and what it requires. I would advise the administration to think very carefully about the course ahead. All the zeal that has been directed at interrogations is utterly misplaced. And staying on that path will only lead our government further away from its duty to protect the American people.

One person who by all accounts objected to the release of the interrogation memos was the Director of Central Intelligence, Leon Panetta. He was joined in that view by at least four of his predecessors. I assume they felt this way because they understand the importance of protecting intelligence sources, methods, and personnel. But now that this once top-secret information is out for all to see – including the enemy – let me draw your attention to some points that are routinely overlooked.

It is a fact that only detainees of the highest intelligence value were ever subjected to enhanced interrogation. You’ve heard endlessly about waterboarding. It happened to three terrorists. One of them was Khalid Sheikh Muhammed – the mastermind of 9/11, who has also boasted about beheading Daniel Pearl.

We had a lot of blind spots after the attacks on our country. We didn’t know about al-Qaeda’s plans, but Khalid Sheikh Muhammed and a few others did know. And with many thousands of innocent lives potentially in the balance, we didn’t think it made sense to let the terrorists answer questions in their own good time, if they answered them at all.

Maybe you’ve heard that when we captured KSM, he said he would talk as soon as he got to New York City and saw his lawyer. But like many critics of interrogations, he clearly misunderstood the business at hand. American personnel were not there to commence an elaborate legal proceeding, but to extract information from him before al-Qaeda could strike again and kill more of our people.

In public discussion of these matters, there has been a strange and sometimes willful attempt to conflate what happened at Abu Ghraib prison with the top secret program of enhanced interrogations. At Abu Ghraib, a few sadistic prison guards abused inmates in violation of American law, military regulations, and simple decency. For the harm they did, to Iraqi prisoners and to America’s cause, they deserved and received Army justice. And it takes a deeply unfair cast of mind to equate the disgraces of Abu Ghraib with the lawful, skillful, and entirely honorable work of CIA personnel trained to deal with a few malevolent men.

Those personnel were carefully chosen from within the CIA, and were specially prepared to apply techniques within the boundaries of their training and the limits of the law. Torture was never permitted, and the methods were given careful legal review before they were approved. Interrogators had authoritative guidance on the line between toughness and torture, and they knew to stay on the right side of it.

Even before the interrogation program began, and throughout its operation, it was closely reviewed to ensure that every method used was in full compliance with the Constitution, statutes, and treaty obligations. On numerous occasions, leading members of Congress, including the current speaker of the House, were briefed on the program and on the methods.

Yet for all these exacting efforts to do a hard and necessary job and to do it right, we hear from some quarters nothing but feigned outrage based on a false narrative. In my long experience in Washington, few matters have inspired so much contrived indignation and phony moralizing as the interrogation methods applied to a few captured terrorists.

I might add that people who consistently distort the truth in this way are in no position to lecture anyone about “values.” Intelligence officers of the United States were not trying to rough up some terrorists simply to avenge the dead of 9/11. We know the difference in this country between justice and vengeance. Intelligence officers were not trying to get terrorists to confess to past killings; they were trying to prevent future killings. From the beginning of the program, there was only one focused and all-important purpose. We sought, and we in fact obtained, specific information on terrorist plans.

Those are the basic facts on enhanced interrogations. And to call this a program of torture is to libel the dedicated professionals who have saved American lives, and to cast terrorists and murderers as innocent victims. What’s more, to completely rule out enhanced interrogation methods in the future is unwise in the extreme. It is recklessness cloaked in righteousness, and would make the American people less safe.

The administration seems to pride itself on searching for some kind of middle ground in policies addressing terrorism. They may take comfort in hearing disagreement from opposite ends of the spectrum. If liberals are unhappy about some decisions, and conservatives are unhappy about other decisions, then it may seem to them that the President is on the path of sensible compromise. But in the fight against terrorism, there is no middle ground, and half-measures keep you half exposed. You cannot keep just some nuclear-armed terrorists out of the United States, you must keep every nuclear-armed terrorist out of the United States. Triangulation is a political strategy, not a national security strategy. When just a single clue that goes unlearned … one lead that goes unpursued … can bring on catastrophe – it’s no time for splitting differences. There is never a good time to compromise when the lives and safety of the American people are in the balance.

Behind the overwrought reaction to enhanced interrogations is a broader misconception about the threats that still face our country. You can sense the problem in the emergence of euphemisms that strive to put an imaginary distance between the American people and the terrorist enemy. Apparently using the term “war” where terrorists are concerned is starting to feel a bit dated. So henceforth we’re advised by the administration to think of the fight against terrorists as, quote, “Overseas contingency operations.” In the event of another terrorist attack on America, the Homeland Security Department assures us it will be ready for this, quote, “man-made disaster” – never mind that the whole Department was created for the purpose of protecting Americans from terrorist attack.

And when you hear that there are no more, quote, “enemy combatants,” as there were back in the days of that scary war on terror, at first that sounds like progress. The only problem is that the phrase is gone, but the same assortment of killers and would-be mass murderers are still there. And finding some less judgmental or more pleasant-sounding name for terrorists doesn’t change what they are – or what they would do if we let them loose.

On his second day in office, President Obama announced that he was closing the detention facility at Guantanamo. This step came with little deliberation and no plan. Their idea now, as stated by Attorney General Holder and others, is apparently to bring some of these hardened terrorists into the United States. On this one, I find myself in complete agreement with many in the President’s own party. Unsure how to explain to their constituents why terrorists might soon be relocating into their states, these Democrats chose instead to strip funding for such a move out of the most recent war supplemental.

The administration has found that it’s easy to receive applause in Europe for closing Guantanamo. But it’s tricky to come up with an alternative that will serve the interests of justice and America’s national security. Keep in mind that these are hardened terrorists picked up overseas since 9/11. The ones that were considered low-risk were released a long time ago. And among these, it turns out that many were treated too leniently, because they cut a straight path back to their prior line of work and have conducted murderous attacks in the Middle East. I think the President will find, upon reflection, that to bring the worst of the worst terrorists inside the United States would be cause for great danger and regret in the years to come.

In the category of euphemism, the prizewinning entry would be a recent editorial in a familiar newspaper that referred to terrorists we’ve captured as, quote, “abducted.” Here we have ruthless enemies of this country, stopped in their tracks by brave operatives in the service of America, and a major editorial page makes them sound like they were kidnap victims, picked up at random on their way to the movies.

It’s one thing to adopt the euphemisms that suggest we’re no longer engaged in a war. These are just words, and in the end it’s the policies that matter most. You don’t want to call them enemy combatants? Fine. Call them what you want – just don’t bring them into the United States. Tired of calling it a war? Use any term you prefer. Just remember it is a serious step to begin unraveling some of the very policies that have kept our people safe since 9/11.

Another term out there that slipped into the discussion is the notion that American interrogation practices were a “recruitment tool” for the enemy. On this theory, by the tough questioning of killers, we have supposedly fallen short of our own values. This recruitment-tool theory has become something of a mantra lately, including from the President himself. And after a familiar fashion, it excuses the violent and blames America for the evil that others do. It’s another version of that same old refrain from the Left, “We brought it on ourselves.”

It is much closer to the truth that terrorists hate this country precisely because of the values we profess and seek to live by, not by some alleged failure to do so. Nor are terrorists or those who see them as victims exactly the best judges of America’s moral standards, one way or the other.

Critics of our policies are given to lecturing on the theme of being consistent with American values. But no moral value held dear by the American people obliges public servants ever to sacrifice innocent lives to spare a captured terrorist from unpleasant things. And when an entire population is targeted by a terror network, nothing is more consistent with American values than to stop them.

As a practical matter, too, terrorists may lack much, but they have never lacked for grievances against the United States. Our belief in freedom of speech and religion … our belief in equal rights for women … our support for Israel … our cultural and political influence in the world – these are the true sources of resentment, all mixed in with the lies and conspiracy theories of the radical clerics. These recruitment tools were in vigorous use throughout the 1990s, and they were sufficient to motivate the 19 recruits who boarded those planes on September 11th, 2001.

The United States of America was a good country before 9/11, just as we are today. List all the things that make us a force for good in the world – for liberty, for human rights, for the rational, peaceful resolution of differences – and what you end up with is a list of the reasons why the terrorists hate America. If fine speech-making, appeals to reason, or pleas for compassion had the power to move them, the terrorists would long ago have abandoned the field. And when they see the American government caught up in arguments about interrogations, or whether foreign terrorists have constitutional rights, they don’t stand back in awe of our legal system and wonder whether they had misjudged us all along. Instead the terrorists see just what they were hoping for – our unity gone, our resolve shaken, our leaders distracted. In short, they see weakness and opportunity.

What is equally certain is this: The broad-based strategy set in motion by President Bush obviously had nothing to do with causing the events of 9/11. But the serious way we dealt with terrorists from then on, and all the intelligence we gathered in that time, had everything to do with preventing another 9/11 on our watch. The enhanced interrogations of high-value detainees and the terrorist surveillance program have without question made our country safer. Every senior official who has been briefed on these classified matters knows of specific attacks that were in the planning stages and were stopped by the programs we put in place.

This might explain why President Obama has reserved unto himself the right to order the use of enhanced interrogation should he deem it appropriate. What value remains to that authority is debatable, given that the enemy now knows exactly what interrogation methods to train against, and which ones not to worry about. Yet having reserved for himself the authority to order enhanced interrogation after an emergency, you would think that President Obama would be less disdainful of what his predecessor authorized after 9/11. It’s almost gone unnoticed that the president has retained the power to order the same methods in the same circumstances. When they talk about interrogations, he and his administration speak as if they have resolved some great moral dilemma in how to extract critical information from terrorists. Instead they have put the decision off, while assigning a presumption of moral superiority to any decision they make in the future.

Releasing the interrogation memos was flatly contrary to the national security interest of the United States. The harm done only begins with top secret information now in the hands of the terrorists, who have just received a lengthy insert for their training manual. Across the world, governments that have helped us capture terrorists will fear that sensitive joint operations will be compromised. And at the CIA, operatives are left to wonder if they can depend on the White House or Congress to back them up when the going gets tough. Why should any agency employee take on a difficult assignment when, even though they act lawfully and in good faith, years down the road the press and Congress will treat everything they do with suspicion, outright hostility, and second-guessing? Some members of Congress are notorious for demanding they be briefed into the most sensitive intelligence programs. They support them in private, and then head for the hills at the first sign of controversy.

As far as the interrogations are concerned, all that remains an official secret is the information we gained as a result. Some of his defenders say the unseen memos are inconclusive, which only raises the question why they won’t let the American people decide that for themselves. I saw that information as vice president, and I reviewed some of it again at the National Archives last month. I’ve formally asked that it be declassified so the American people can see the intelligence we obtained, the things we learned, and the consequences for national security. And as you may have heard, last week that request was formally rejected. It’s worth recalling that ultimate power of declassification belongs to the President himself. President Obama has used his declassification power to reveal what happened in the interrogation of terrorists. Now let him use that same power to show Americans what did not happen, thanks to the good work of our intelligence officials.

I believe this information will confirm the value of interrogations – and I am not alone. President Obama’s own Director of National Intelligence, Admiral Blair, has put it this way: “High value information came from interrogations in which those methods were used and provided a deeper understanding of the al-Qaeda organization that was attacking this country.” End quote. Admiral Blair put that conclusion in writing, only to see it mysteriously deleted in a later version released by the administration – the missing 26 words that tell an inconvenient truth. But they couldn’t change the words of George Tenet, the CIA Director under Presidents Clinton and Bush, who bluntly said: “I know that this program has saved lives. I know we’ve disrupted plots. I know this program alone is worth more than the FBI, the Central Intelligence Agency, and the National Security Agency put together have been able to tell us.” End of quote.

If Americans do get the chance to learn what our country was spared, it’ll do more than clarify the urgency and the rightness of enhanced interrogations in the years after 9/11. It may help us to stay focused on dangers that have not gone away. Instead of idly debating which political opponents to prosecute and punish, our attention will return to where it belongs – on the continuing threat of terrorist violence, and on stopping the men who are planning it.

For all the partisan anger that still lingers, our administration will stand up well in history – not despite our actions after 9/11, but because of them. And when I think about all that was to come during our administration and afterward – the recriminations, the second-guessing, the charges of “hubris” – my mind always goes back to that moment.

To put things in perspective, suppose that on the evening of 9/11, President Bush and I had promised that for as long as we held office – which was to be another 2,689 days – there would never be another terrorist attack inside this country. Talk about hubris – it would have seemed a rash and irresponsible thing to say. People would have doubted that we even understood the enormity of what had just happened. Everyone had a very bad feeling about all of this, and felt certain that the Twin Towers, the Pentagon, and Shanksville were only the beginning of the violence.

Of course, we made no such promise. Instead, we promised an all-out effort to protect this country. We said we would marshal all elements of our nation’s power to fight this war and to win it. We said we would never forget what had happened on 9/11, even if the day came when many others did forget. We spoke of a war that would “include dramatic strikes, visible on TV, and covert operations, secret even in success.” We followed through on all of this, and we stayed true to our word.

To the very end of our administration, we kept al-Qaeda terrorists busy with other problems. We focused on getting their secrets, instead of sharing ours with them. And on our watch, they never hit this country again. After the most lethal and devastating terrorist attack ever, seven and a half years without a repeat is not a record to be rebuked and scorned, much less criminalized. It is a record to be continued until the danger has passed.

Along the way there were some hard calls. No decision of national security was ever made lightly, and certainly never made in haste. As in all warfare, there have been costs – none higher than the sacrifices of those killed and wounded in our country’s service. And even the most decisive victories can never take away the sorrow of losing so many of our own – all those innocent victims of 9/11, and the heroic souls who died trying to save them.

For all that we’ve lost in this conflict, the United States has never lost its moral bearings. And when the moral reckoning turns to the men known as high-value terrorists, I can assure you they were neither innocent nor victims. As for those who asked them questions and got answers: they did the right thing, they made our country safer, and a lot of Americans are alive today because of them.

Like so many others who serve America, they are not the kind to insist on a thank-you. But I will always be grateful to each one of them, and proud to have served with them for a time in the same cause. They, and so many others, have given honorable service to our country through all the difficulties and all the dangers. I will always admire them and wish them well. And I am confident that this nation will never take their work, their dedication, or their achievements, for granted.

Thank you very much.

TWI is on Twitter. Please follow us here.

Follow David Weigel on Twitter


Comments

117 Comments

Rob
Comment posted May 21, 2009 @ 9:07 am

“Triangulation is a political strategy, not a national security strategy.”

- Bravo


Live Post: President Obama’s Remarks on the Closing of Guantanamo Bay « Citizen’s Daily Brief
Pingback posted May 21, 2009 @ 11:21 am

[...] EDT Washington Independent has text of Cheney’s AEI speech that he will give immediately following Obama’s speech. I’ll be interested to see if he [...]


Dick Cheney – Zen Master « In One Ear… Out the Other
Pingback posted May 21, 2009 @ 2:56 pm

[...] [...]


Obama doesn’t know Dick « The Daily Instigator
Pingback posted May 21, 2009 @ 3:06 pm

[...] keeps ticking we can count on at least one brave republican standing up for what’s right. LINK [...]


Obama doesn’t know Dick | The Daily Instigator
Pingback posted May 21, 2009 @ 4:07 pm

[...] keeps ticking we can count on at least one brave republican standing up for what’s right. LINK [...]


Obama And Cheney Pointed “Dueling Speeches” On National Security: Whose Argument Will Resonate? » President Barack Obama
Pingback posted May 21, 2009 @ 4:18 pm

[...] Obama And Cheney Pointed “Dueling Speeches” On National Security: Whose Argument Will Resonate? 05/21/2009 – 16:18 text of Cheney’s speech HERE. [...]


A noun, a verb, 9/11 - Part Deux, Cheney Edition | Context Matters
Pingback posted May 21, 2009 @ 4:39 pm

[...] The rest of the chattering classes have enough to say about this issue. Turn on the punditry, read your favoritbe blog, we’re all busy talking about it. I only have a few brief points about the Cheney speech: [...]


Bits & Pieces » A message from the dark side
Pingback posted May 21, 2009 @ 5:17 pm

[...] “Dark Side” Cheney spoke again today in defense of torture. You can read it here.  One of his more telling remarks was this: In public discussion of these matters, there has been [...]


jarro
Comment posted May 21, 2009 @ 6:05 pm

In my opinion Obama wants to bring the US to it's knees.I don't believe he is one of us!!!!!!
I'm still in a state of disbelief that this person is holding the highest office in this country.
What were the people thinking to vote for him /quite possibly that was rigged more than we
have been told.I strongly suggest that as a nation we become united to prevent him from being re-elected in 2012 and if possible have him removed from office before this term ends.
I want to continue to live in the land of the free and the brave not socialist society.


Steve Giersch
Comment posted May 21, 2009 @ 6:12 pm

The man is dangerous, and needs treatment.


DJ
Comment posted May 21, 2009 @ 6:58 pm

Cheney has no shame. He is a hypocrite of the highest order. And Jarro, you should have your head examined. Rigged? Really? Try therapy.


SGT G
Comment posted May 21, 2009 @ 7:47 pm

I applaud Dick Cheney, not only for this necessary speech pointing out weakness in our current abomination admin, but for his many yrs of faithful service to this country. At least he and GW had the balls to do the unpopular things needed to protect our country.
If Obama makes it through without impeachment, I personally can't wait to see results of the next Congressional and Presidential elections. Organize! Prepare! It's coming!


Hominid Views » Blog Archive » Dick Cheney’s Undisclosed Locution
Pingback posted May 21, 2009 @ 9:08 pm

[...] Earlier in the day, Barack Obama drew upon the theme of holding true to those values upon which this country was founded—and with which we built the most respected, most powerful, and most successful nation the world has ever seen. Dick Cheney, in contrast, channeled the paranoia of Captain Queeg, who seems to have become a Republican Party hero of late. Displaying many of the characteristics consistent with a paranoid personality, Cheney’s slow-moving monotone rant focused on a supply of excuses for why he screwed-up so badly. I almost expected him to “pull a Bushie” and say that it was “hard work“. Oh wait… he did. [...]


Tom Dodson
Comment posted May 21, 2009 @ 9:29 pm

+Dick Cheney is a true and honest American hero who generates alot of antipathy from others but never from me. At least so far, he has been so on the mark, it is truely frightening to comprehend how the clarity and judgment that he commands, is so disregarded and villied by others. His comments here convince me like none other into the need to stay on the offensive, keep the pressure on the enemy, and establish a national consensus to do so in a sustained way for the foreseeable future. We are in a sustained fight and this country needs to wake up and be real.


Zamboni vs Salchow Championship Boxing Match - jd11756’s Diary - RedState
Pingback posted May 21, 2009 @ 10:59 pm

[...] Obama down for the count crawled around on his belly, attempting to address the use of enhanced interrogation. Obama appealed to the moral fiber of the American conscience saying, “We must leave these methods where they – belong – in the past. They are not who we are. They are not America.” Cheney came in with a left to the chin and replied to the most liberal, pro-choice President in American history calling him a person who engages in, “contrived indignation and phony moralizing on the interrogation methods applied to a few captured terrorists.” Cheney rightly reminded his audience that, “…that people who consistently distort the truth in this way are in no position to lecture anyone about “values.” [...]


Dick Cheney vs David Petraeus | Newpapers Collected
Pingback posted May 21, 2009 @ 11:40 pm

[...] Cheney speeches in due course, but first another bout: Dick Cheney vs David Petraeus. Cheney argued today that: If fine speech-making, appeals to reason, or pleas for compassion had the power to move [...]


Eurigy JING
Comment posted May 21, 2009 @ 11:23 pm

Sadly, Cheney is both dellusional and dumb. He's the reincarnation of McCarthy of the fifties. History will show this to be true and meanwhile, the poor US population has to endure the effects of such tripe that may well be unnecessary paranoia and the real possibility of some madman actually effecting reprisals in retaliation to such dumb attitudes and pronouncements. This whole tirade by Cheney and his cohorts is going back to the dark ages when a sect of renegade Christians actually believed that everytime one had a runny nose (which obviously was quite often) one's soul was being transported to the realm of Satan with sneezing even more sinister; hence the oft quoted expression, “GOD Bless you everytime one sneezed!”. What truly puzzles me though is the gullibility and insipidity, nay just the simple ignorance, of most Americans who live in their cloistered make believe world in Cuckoo-land.

K. Papadoupolous


jarro
Comment posted May 22, 2009 @ 7:21 am

DJ
It is not my intention to use this site to encourage those brainwashed by Obama's
socialist ideas to humilate themselves because they are so completely uninformed.
Try to do some reading and educate yourself before replying to those of us who actually
care about the U.S.


Henry
Comment posted May 22, 2009 @ 11:46 pm

Obama decided to upstage Cheney by scheduling his speech ahead of Vice President Cheney's; incidentally one that had been scheduled long before Obama up and decided on a whim to give a speech. Unfortunately for the President, it appears this has backfired.

If anyone would bother to take the time to read the Geneva Conventioins for themselves, they would see that the terrorists housed in Gitmo simply do not fall under the paramaters of this agreement.

Some in society have tried to re-write history. While a doctoral student in the sciences I learned that in order to be a rain forest, there had to be a minimum of 200 inches of rain; none of these were in the United States (with all respect to the Olympia Penisula). Currently, it only takes 80 inches of rain to be classified as a rain forest. Today, some are wanting to redine torture and make water boarding torture.

The President was long on charisma and vaccous statements, but short on substance. Just like the campaign. I wish him well; but, he's not off to a good start.

Now, who is the better VP, Cheney or Biden?


thom
Comment posted May 23, 2009 @ 4:09 am

dick cheney is right. may God help us all now………..


M. A.
Comment posted May 24, 2009 @ 12:33 pm

I read Cheney's speech from a critical view of already not being a fan of his values or his judgement, but I want to gain some perspective and insight. The problem is, Cheney is not clear thinking though, he manipulates fact and falsity just as he did when he was in office because he is either not clear minded….or he is afraid the truth just isn't enough to sway or control people. That is quite obvious. Here is one example:

Everyone knows the Anthrax scare was actually from an American criminal and not a foreign terrorist, yet Cheney slides this false decoy into his laundry list of excuses which created his mindset for deciding he will fabricate a scheme to circumvent the legal minimum standards of human conduct during wartime and employ extraordinary rendition and torture. He does not single this Anthrax scare out as a false alarm that it was, he slides it in with all the rest because he is only concerned with creating a climate for excuses.
Just like they did with the “weapons of mass destruction” and they abandoned their own weapons inspection reports and muzzled them. Just like he also did with the investigations after 9/11 which were only given lip service. Within a week much of the metal materials from the destroyed buildings were sold as scrap metal and sent to China. The commission were not given full access!

Another interesting detail that still evades his self analysis is that all the eastern language translation specialists had been discharged from the military service shortly before 9/11 because they admitted being gay. This was done in spite of the obvious need for such talent in the service of our defence. Was this done because of misguided priorities which fail to respect the separation of chuch and state? That would be the simplest deduction and no less daming to his team's judgement.

I don't care how vile somebody might be, we have evolved past “an eye for an eye, a tooth for a tooth”.
Cheney wants to whitewash what he allowed to be done, and he purposefully ignores mentioning the torture devices other than waterboarding which were used not only on what they considered top al-Qaeda detainees, but on everybody, even suspects who they had no evidence on! He manipulates his message to avoid dealing with that. All he is interested in is saving his skin and looking good, and justifying the climate he helped create to allow his cash cow Haliburton reap the benefits of a police state for his own personal gain.

I agree with Cheney that it is bad to criminalize the policy decisions of predecessors,
but what do we do with criminals who made criminal policy?
I hope we are at a crossroads where it may be decided once and for all that the USA is a country that respects human life enough not to stoop to barbarism, nor to destroy our own youth by training them to become sadistic torturers. I hope we analyse the double standard Cheney believes is there in the Constitution for his convienience and eliminate all ambiguity.
I hope some of you supposedly patriotic Americans take a good hard look at your values and find a way to eliminate your double standard of human decency.

I question anyone's right to call themselves “conservative” and also believe in torture, enhanced interrogation techniques and extraordinary extradition. I would say that is anarchist at best, criminal at worst.

After all this criticism I offer here quite sincerly and without malice, I would play devil's advocate. What if he really has some good reason but he is a pathological liar and can not speak the real truth…but he really has some kernal of truth he has lost sight of himself? That was why I read his speach, to see if he would finally be honest and somehow sway me. He hasn't.


All Our Might » Blog Archive » About those recruiting tools
Pingback posted June 2, 2009 @ 8:19 am

[...] techniques were a “recruiting tool” for terrorist organizations.  The man’s words: Another term out there that slipped into the discussion is the notion that American interrogation [...]


ES
Comment posted June 9, 2009 @ 8:19 am

You need to correct yourself, David. AEI rents space in the same building as The Weekly Standard; they are on different floors and share no rental or financial arrangement, as you intimate.


ES
Comment posted June 9, 2009 @ 3:19 pm

You need to correct yourself, David. AEI rents space in the same building as The Weekly Standard; they are on different floors and share no rental or financial arrangement, as you intimate.


Wrong, Wrong, Wrong | Two Friars and a Fool
Pingback posted August 23, 2011 @ 5:22 pm

[...] ironic/maddening/terrifying/tragic thing is that Cheney gave a speech immediately after Obama’s and while their rhetoric couldn’t have been more opposite, [...]


facebook123
Trackback posted August 24, 2011 @ 11:26 pm

Websites we think you should visit…

[...]although websites we backlink to below are considerably not related to ours, we feel they are actually worth a go through, so have a look[...]……


Cheap Penguins Jerseys|Wholesale Penguins Jerseys
Trackback posted August 28, 2011 @ 1:00 pm

[...]very few websites that happen to be detailed below, from our point of view are undoubtedly well worth checking out[...]…

[...]Here is a Great Blog You Might Find Interesting that we Encourage You[...]…


bamboo flooring pros and cons
Trackback posted August 29, 2011 @ 2:40 am

Read was interesting, stay in touch………

[...]please visit the sites we follow, including this one, as it represents our picks from the web[...]………


minimal wordpress template
Trackback posted August 29, 2011 @ 3:33 am

Recommeneded websites……

[...]Here are some of the sites we recommend for our visitors[...]……


chris mentor me review
Trackback posted August 29, 2011 @ 3:42 pm

Cool sites……

[...]we came across a cool site that you might enjoy. Take a look if you want[...]………


high intensity interval training workouts
Trackback posted August 29, 2011 @ 4:59 pm

The best website………

[...]here are some links to sites that we link to because we think they are worth visiting[...]………


Catch of the day
Trackback posted August 29, 2011 @ 6:57 pm

Sites we Like……

[...] Every once in a while we choose blogs that we read. Listed below are the latest sites that we choose [...]……


Massage Frankfurt
Trackback posted August 30, 2011 @ 8:08 am

Cool sites…

[...]we came across a cool site that you might enjoy. Take a look if you want[...]……


Broncos Customized Jersey
Trackback posted August 30, 2011 @ 4:29 pm

[...]always a large admirer of linking to bloggers which i adore but don抰 get many website link adore from[...]?…

[...]just beneath, are several entirely not associated websites to ours, however, they are certainly worth heading over[...]?…


Schwimmschule
Trackback posted August 30, 2011 @ 5:21 pm

[...]The information mentioned in the article are some of the best available [...]……

[...]below you’ll find the link to some sites that we think you should visit[...]……


norsk casino
Trackback posted August 30, 2011 @ 6:12 pm

Superb website…

[...]always a big fan of linking to bloggers that I love but don’t get a lot of link love from[...]……


Guanacaste Real Estate
Trackback posted August 30, 2011 @ 10:03 pm

Online Article……

[...]The information mentioned in the article are some of the best available [...]……


diet pills that work
Trackback posted August 31, 2011 @ 12:34 am

Websites worth visiting…

[...]here are some links to sites that we link to because we think they are worth visiting[...]……


Romantik Wellness
Trackback posted August 31, 2011 @ 4:01 am

[...]The information mentioned in the article are some of the best available [...]……

[...]below you’ll find the link to some sites that we think you should visit[...]……


how to get rid of fleas
Trackback posted August 31, 2011 @ 4:56 am

Blogs ou should be reading…

[...]Here is a Great Blog You Might Find Interesting that we Encourage You[...]……


Chatroulette FlavorConnect.com
Trackback posted August 31, 2011 @ 6:24 am

Websites you should visit…

[...]below you’ll find the link to some sites that we think you should visit[...]……


watch takers full movie
Trackback posted August 31, 2011 @ 7:33 am

You should check this out…

[...] Wonderful story, reckoned we could combine a few unrelated data, nevertheless really worth taking a look, whoa did one learn about Mid East has got more problerms as well [...]……


current jobs in tn
Trackback posted August 31, 2011 @ 8:32 am

Awesome website…

[...]the time to read or visit the content or sites we have linked to below the[...]……


Festliche Mode
Trackback posted August 31, 2011 @ 10:04 am

Visitor recommendations…

[...]one of our visitors recently recommended the following website[...]……


sydney dentist
Trackback posted August 31, 2011 @ 11:39 am

Online Article……

[...]The information mentioned in the article are some of the best available [...]……


Rockwall fertilizing
Trackback posted August 31, 2011 @ 3:03 pm

Recent Blogroll Additions……

[...]usually posts some very interesting stuff like this. If you’re new to this site[...]……


skills list
Trackback posted August 31, 2011 @ 4:46 pm

Online Article……

[...]The information mentioned in the article are some of the best available [...]……


Mariliis Kalkuni
Trackback posted August 31, 2011 @ 5:19 pm

Online Article……

[...]The information mentioned in the article are some of the best available [...]……


Ile Maurice Location
Trackback posted September 1, 2011 @ 12:34 am

Our Trackback link…

[...]very few websites that happen to be detailed below, from our point of view are undoubtedly well worth checking out[...]……


Magie
Trackback posted September 1, 2011 @ 1:39 am

Websites we think you should visit…

[...]although websites we backlink to below are considerably not related to ours, we feel they are actually worth a go through, so have a look[...]……


espresso machine reviews
Trackback posted September 1, 2011 @ 2:37 am

You should check this out…

[...] Wonderful story, reckoned we could combine a few unrelated data, nevertheless really worth taking a look, whoa did one learn about Mid East has got more problerms as well [...]……


Philips LED Light Bulbs
Trackback posted September 1, 2011 @ 2:55 am

Philips LED light bulbs……

[...]please visit the sites we follow, including this one, as it represents our picks from the web[...]……


Pre workout supplement
Trackback posted September 1, 2011 @ 3:22 am

Read was interesting, stay in touch……

[...]please visit the sites we follow, including this one, as it represents our picks from the web[...]……


attraction marketing
Trackback posted September 1, 2011 @ 4:51 am

Sites we Like……

[...] Every once in a while we choose blogs that we read. Listed below are the latest sites that we choose [...]……


Check Out The Latest Articles
Trackback posted September 1, 2011 @ 6:28 am

Websites we think you should visit…

[...]although websites we backlink to below are considerably not related to ours, we feel they are actually worth a go through, so have a look[...]……


Wellness Sauna
Trackback posted September 1, 2011 @ 9:19 am

Top Site…

I Love this!!! But I’m not sure how squirrel is really a tag for this, but oh nicely!!!…


Big Best Journal
Trackback posted September 1, 2011 @ 10:45 am

Cool sites…

[...]we came across a cool site that you might enjoy. Take a look if you want[...]……


Check Out The Latest Articles
Trackback posted September 1, 2011 @ 12:51 pm

Awesome website…

[...]the time to read or visit the content or sites we have linked to below the[...]……


Steve Bunday
Trackback posted September 1, 2011 @ 3:04 pm

Related……

[...]just beneath, are numerous totally not related sites to ours, however, they are surely worth going over[...]……


cat allergy
Trackback posted September 1, 2011 @ 3:56 pm

Gems form the internet…

[...]very few websites that happen to be detailed below, from our point of view are undoubtedly well worth checking out[...]……


Spiral Staircases
Trackback posted September 1, 2011 @ 4:59 pm

Online Article……

[...]The information mentioned in the article are some of the best available [...]……


Protein Shakes
Trackback posted September 1, 2011 @ 5:18 pm

Links…

[...]Sites of interest we have a link to[...]……


battlefield 3 pc
Trackback posted September 1, 2011 @ 5:40 pm

Sources…

[...]check below, are some totally unrelated websites to ours, however, they are most trustworthy sources that we use[...]……


Eric S Brown Parking
Trackback posted September 1, 2011 @ 6:37 pm

Websites you should visit…

[...]below you’ll find the link to some sites that we think you should visit[...]……


gold ny
Trackback posted September 1, 2011 @ 6:43 pm

Websites you should visit…

[...]below you’ll find the link to some sites that we think you should visit[...]……


Location Ile Maurice
Trackback posted September 2, 2011 @ 2:38 am

Awesome website…

[...]the time to read or visit the content or sites we have linked to below the[...]……


prescription side effects
Trackback posted September 2, 2011 @ 4:50 am

Read was interesting, stay in touch……

[...]please visit the sites we follow, including this one, as it represents our picks from the web[...]……


Property Search
Trackback posted September 2, 2011 @ 9:58 am

Awesome website…

[...]the time to read or visit the content or sites we have linked to below the[...]……


Villas in Mauritius
Trackback posted September 2, 2011 @ 11:29 am

Sources Trackback Link…

[...]check below, are some totally unrelated websites to ours, however, they are most trustworthy sources that we use[...]……


penis enlargement pills
Comment posted September 2, 2011 @ 10:06 pm

Blogs ou should be reading


penis enlargement pills
Comment posted September 2, 2011 @ 11:02 pm

[...]we like to honor many other internet sites on the web, even if they aren’t linked to us, by linking to them. Under are some webpages worth checking out[...]…


Eric S Brown Ian Brown Flash Parking
Trackback posted September 3, 2011 @ 6:47 am

Online Article……

[...]The information mentioned in the article are some of the best available [...]……


Location Vacances Ile Maurice
Trackback posted September 3, 2011 @ 9:21 am

Websites you should visit…

[...]below you’ll find the link to some sites that we think you should visit[...]……


weight loss supplements
Trackback posted September 3, 2011 @ 10:29 am

Recent Blogroll Additions……

[...]usually posts some very interesting stuff like this. If you’re new to this site[...]……


britney spears song list album
Trackback posted September 3, 2011 @ 2:41 pm

You should check this out…

[...] Wonderful story, reckoned we could combine a few unrelated data, nevertheless really worth taking a look, whoa did one learn about Mid East has got more problerms as well [...]?…


kindle 3g
Trackback posted September 3, 2011 @ 6:57 pm

Superb website…

[...]always a big fan of linking to bloggers that I love but don’t get a lot of link love from[...]……


Reviews
Trackback posted September 3, 2011 @ 11:52 pm

Sites we Like……

[...] Every once in a while we choose blogs that we read. Listed below are the latest sites that we choose [...]……


joomla facebook
Trackback posted September 4, 2011 @ 4:05 am

Great website…

[...]we like to honor many other internet sites on the web, even if they aren’t linked to us, by linking to them. Under are some webpages worth checking out[...]……


Villa Ile Maurice
Trackback posted September 4, 2011 @ 4:27 am

Great website…

[...]we like to honor many other internet sites on the web, even if they aren’t linked to us, by linking to them. Under are some webpages worth checking out[...]……


subliminales
Trackback posted September 4, 2011 @ 5:12 am

Websites we think you should visit…

[...]although websites we backlink to below are considerably not related to ours, we feel they are actually worth a go through, so have a look[...]……


Foot Pain
Trackback posted September 4, 2011 @ 8:35 am

Websites we think you should visit…

[...]although websites we backlink to below are considerably not related to ours, we feel they are actually worth a go through, so have a look[...]……


Property for sale in Portugal
Trackback posted September 4, 2011 @ 12:03 pm

Websites worth visiting…

[...]here are some links to sites that we link to because we like their useful content [...]……


runescape classic
Trackback posted September 4, 2011 @ 1:51 pm

Great website…

[...]we like to honor many other internet sites on the web, even if they aren’t linked to us, by linking to them. Under are some webpages worth checking out[...]……


Property for sale in Portugal
Trackback posted September 4, 2011 @ 3:01 pm

Online Article……

[...]The information mentioned in the article is some of the finest I have seen [...]……


easy exit popup
Trackback posted September 4, 2011 @ 3:01 pm

Visitor recommendations…

[...]one of our visitors recently recommended the following website[...]……


Herbal Anti-Aging Skincare Products
Trackback posted September 4, 2011 @ 3:34 pm

Recommeneded websites…

[...]Here are some of the sites we recommend for our visitors[...]……


How to keep fit
Trackback posted September 4, 2011 @ 4:14 pm

Superb website…

[...]always a big fan of linking to bloggers that I love but don’t get a lot of link love from[...]……


cover letter
Trackback posted September 4, 2011 @ 4:31 pm

Check this out…

[...] that is the end of this article. Here you’ll find some sites that we think you’ll appreciate, just click the links over[...]……


How To Stop A Toothache
Trackback posted September 4, 2011 @ 6:05 pm

Visitor recommendations…

[...]one of our visitors recently recommended the following website[...]……


Matchmaking Service
Trackback posted September 4, 2011 @ 7:15 pm

Cool sites…

[...]we came across a cool site that you might enjoy. Take a look if you want[...]……


obstetrician job descriptions
Trackback posted September 4, 2011 @ 11:39 pm

Related……

[...]just beneath, are numerous totally not related sites to ours, however, they are surely worth going over[...]……


Villas Mauritius
Trackback posted September 5, 2011 @ 12:55 am

Website trackback Link…

[...]although websites we backlink to below are considerably not related to ours, we feel they are actually worth a go through, so have a look[...]……


chatroulette
Trackback posted September 5, 2011 @ 5:02 am

Recent Blogroll Additions……

[...]usually posts some very interesting stuff like this. If you’re new to this site[...]……


Lethbridge real estate
Trackback posted September 5, 2011 @ 6:10 am

Gems form the internet…

[...]very few websites that happen to be detailed below, from our point of view are undoubtedly well worth checking out[...]……


Vintage Vintage
Trackback posted September 5, 2011 @ 7:08 am

Sites we Like……

[...] Every once in a while we choose blogs that we read. Listed below are the latest sites that we choose [...]……


Mauritius Apartments
Trackback posted September 5, 2011 @ 7:17 am

Websites you should visit…

[...]below you’ll find the link to some sites that we think you should visit[...]……


Spinner Chief Review
Trackback posted September 5, 2011 @ 9:32 am

Links…

[...]Sites of interest we have a link to[...]……


Home Decor Stores
Trackback posted September 5, 2011 @ 11:33 am

Websites we think you should visit…

[...]although websites we backlink to below are considerably not related to ours, we feel they are actually worth a go through, so have a look[...]……


factory unlocked iphone
Trackback posted September 5, 2011 @ 12:41 pm

Links…

[...]Sites of interest we have a link to[...]……


ex zurück erobern
Trackback posted September 5, 2011 @ 1:50 pm

Sites we Like……

[...] Every once in a while we choose blogs that we read. Listed below are the latest sites that we choose [...]……


Bedroom Design Pictures
Trackback posted September 5, 2011 @ 2:54 pm

Recent Blogroll Additions……

[...]usually posts some very interesting stuff like this. If you’re new to this site[...]……


window cleaning phoenix
Trackback posted September 5, 2011 @ 3:10 pm

Great website…

[...]we like to honor many other internet sites on the web, even if they aren’t linked to us, by linking to them. Under are some webpages worth checking out[...]……


weight loss with hypnosis
Trackback posted September 5, 2011 @ 3:31 pm

Links…

[...]Sites of interest we have a link to[...]……


acid reflux back pain
Trackback posted September 6, 2011 @ 4:31 am

Visitor recommendations…

[...]one of our visitors recently recommended the following website[...]……


Alternative Treatment
Trackback posted September 6, 2011 @ 5:31 am

Websites you should visit…

[...]below you’ll find the link to some sites that we think you should visit[...]……


Mauritius Self Catering
Trackback posted September 6, 2011 @ 6:17 am

Nice Site…

[…] … great article that everyone should read […]…


Lethbridge SEO
Trackback posted September 6, 2011 @ 7:42 am

Online Article……

[...]The information mentioned in the article are some of the best available [...]……


amazon black friday sale 2011
Trackback posted September 6, 2011 @ 9:57 am

Online Article……

[...]The information mentioned in the article are some of the best available [...]……


fort worth web design
Trackback posted September 6, 2011 @ 11:12 am

Blogs ou should be reading…

[...]Here is a Great Blog You Might Find Interesting that we Encourage You[...]……


Eric S Brown Parking
Trackback posted September 6, 2011 @ 12:03 pm

Recommeneded websites…

[...]Here are some of the sites we recommend for our visitors[...]……


WEL FONDS
Trackback posted September 6, 2011 @ 3:51 pm

Gems form the internet…

[...]very few websites that happen to be detailed below, from our point of view are undoubtedly well worth checking out[...]……


paydays
Trackback posted September 6, 2011 @ 4:19 pm

Gems form the internet…

[...]very few websites that happen to be detailed below, from our point of view are undoubtedly well worth checking out[...]……


ucsd printing
Trackback posted September 6, 2011 @ 4:32 pm

Websites you should visit…

[...]below you’ll find the link to some sites that we think you should visit[...]……


Fast weight loss plan
Trackback posted September 6, 2011 @ 5:16 pm

Awesome website…

[...]the time to read or visit the content or sites we have linked to below the[...]……


no time limits
Trackback posted September 7, 2011 @ 3:50 am

Great website…

[...]we like to honor many other internet sites on the web, even if they aren’t linked to us, by linking to them. Under are some webpages worth checking out[...]……


muscle gain supplements
Trackback posted September 7, 2011 @ 12:51 pm

Websites you should visit…

[...]below you’ll find the link to some sites that we think you should visit[...]……


RSS feed for comments on this post.

Sorry, the comment form is closed at this time.