Bush caught cheating in the debate!

By Sinclere Lee

CHANHASSEN, Minnesota (BNW) –Everybody is talking about it, just like at Yale when he was in college, and like his no service in the National Guard, stupid Bush has been caught red-handed with some kind of electronic device in his back during his last debate with Sen. Kerry. He's cheating again!

Everybody is talking about it, and the Bush administration is saying that it was just a bulge in his coat. Why, that’s the biggest lie you ever heard because everybody can see that there is something there in the back of his coat!

They think it's a joke!
Bush campaign aides are laughing off widespread Internet suggestions that President Bush was wired during his first debate with John Kerry, to get help from advisers.

A photo taken during the September 30th event appears to show a small, boxy shape between the president's shoulder blades.

Musings on various Web sites suggest it could have been a radio receiver so the president's aides could feed him answers during the debate.

Spokesman Scott Stanzel calls the idea "ridiculous," and adds, "Some people have been spending too many hours looking at left-wing conspiracy Web sites."

Kerry hits Bush on energy

Tapping into unhappiness about higher prices at the gasoline pump, Democratic presidential candidate John Kerry said Monday that President Bush has done more to help energy companies boost their profits than to help consumers with soaring energy costs.

"When it comes to developing a real energy policy, George Bush has run out of gas," Kerry said. "The money that you're paying at the pump is going directly from your wallets straight into the hands of the oil companies and the oil producers."

Setting the stage for his third and final face-to-face meeting with Bush on Wednesday -- a debate focused on domestic issues -- Kerry detailed his energy plan and criticized the Republican-controlled Congress for failing to pass an energy bill. (Special report: America Votes 2004, the issues)

Kerry argued that higher energy prices amounted to an unaffordable tax increase, as he tried to throw off Republican contentions that a Democratic administration would bring tax hikes.

A new Kerry campaign ad argues that Bush's tax cuts shifted more of the burden from wealthier taxpayers to middle-class families. "We need to cut taxes on the middle class, not raise them," the narrator says.

Broadening his criticism beyond energy, the Democrat accused the president of looking out for special interests, not everyone's interest, in health care, taxes and other issues.

"The only people George Bush's policies are working for are the people that he's chosen to help," Kerry said. "They're working for drug companies, they're working for HMOs, and they're certainly working for the big oil companies."

Kerry said he would push scientists at the state's major government research labs in Sandia and Los Alamos to develop alternative fuels.

The Bush-Cheney campaign said Kerry had worked in the Senate against the president's proposals to decrease the nation's dependence on foreign oil and develop renewable energy.

"John Kerry's obstruction of a national energy policy makes his current political opportunism completely hypocritical," said spokesman Steve Schmidt. "John Kerry will tell people whatever he thinks they want to hear, and his multiple positions are destroying his credibility with the American people."

To lower energy costs and reduce U.S. dependence on foreign oil, Kerry wants to develop a trust fund for developing clean fuels, develop energy efficient buildings, diversify sources of oil and other fuels and upgrade electricity grids.

Kerry landed in Albuquerque late Sunday and told voters he came to New Mexico "to get some clean New Mexico air, get some of that good mountain inspiration" for the debate with Bush in Tempe, Arizona.

The visit also shores up support in a state where a poll taken after the first debate showed the Democrat virtually tied with the Republican incumbent.

"Here I am in the state of New Mexico. George Bush is still in the state of denial," Kerry told the supportive crowd Sunday. "New Mexico has five electoral votes. The state of denial has none. I like my chances."

In 2000, Democrat Al Gore narrowly won the state.

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