Introduction It is not uncommon for war veterans to experience combat-related posttraumatic stress disorder PTSD either soon after their return from duty or many years later. Police officers who are deployed for military duty present a real challenge for their respective departments as they return from active military duty to resume their law enforcement careers. Although the symptoms of PTSD have been recognized for over a century, it was not until that the American Psychiatric Association designated the condition with its own diagnostic category.
The necessity of writing this book became overwhelming in the minds of the authors in the wake of the ghastly slaughter of the Iraq war of January-February That war was an act of savage and premeditated genocide on the part of Bush, undertaken in connivance with a clique in London which has, in its historical continuity, represented both the worst enemy of the long-term interests of the American people, and the most implacable adversary of the progress of the human species.
The authors observed George Bush very carefully as the Gulf crisis and the war unfolded, and had no doubt that his enraged public outbursts constituted real psychotic episodes, indicative of a deranged mental state that was full of ominous portent for humanity.
The authors were also horrified by the degree to which their fellow citizens willfully ignored the shocking reality of these public fits. A majority of the American people proved more than willing to lend its support to a despicable enterprise of killing. This book is part of an attempt to help them to survive anyway, both for the sake of the world and for their own sake.
It is intended as a contribution to a process of education that might still save the American people from the awesome destruction of a second Bush presidency.
It is further intended as a warning to all citizens that if they fail to deny Bush a second term, they will deserve what they get after As this book goes to press in the autumn ofpublic awareness of the long-term depression of the American economy is rapidly growing.
If Bush were re-elected, he would view himself as beyond the reach of the voters and the popular will; with the federal deficit rising beyond a billion dollars a day, a second Bush administration would dictate such crushing austerity as to bring the country to the brink of civil war.
Some harbingers of what might be coming are described in the last chapter of this book. Our goal has been to assemble as much of the truth about Bush as possible within the time constraints imposed by the election.
Time and resources have not permitted us meticulous attention to certain matters of detail; we can say, nevertheless, that both our commitment to the truth and our final product are better than anything anyone else has been able to muster, including news organizations and intelligence agencies with capabilities that far surpass our own.
How can we hope to fight the mightily Bush power cartel with a biography, a mere book? We have no illusions of easy success, but we were encouraged in our work by the hope that a biography might stimulate opposition to Bush and his policies.
It will certainly, if only by virtue of its novelty, pose a new set of problems to those seeking to get Bush re-elected. For although Bush is now what journalists call a world leader, no accurate account on his actual career exists in the public domain. The volume which we submit herewith to the court of world public opinion is, to the best of our knowledge, the first and only book- length, unauthorized biography of George Bush.
It is the first approximation of the truth about his life. This is the first biography worthy of the name, a fact that says a great deal about the sinister power and obsessive secrecy of this personage.
Almost without exception, the available Bush literature is worthless. But with Bush, this is only the beginning of the problem. Brown Brothers, Harriman networks pervade government and the mass media.
Again and again in the course of the following pages we will see stories embarrassing to George Bush refused publication, documents embarrassing to Bush suspiciously disappear, and witnesses inculpatory to Bush be overtaken by mysterious and conveniently timed deaths.
The few relevant facts which have found their way here and there into the public domain have necessarily been filtered by this gigantic apparatus. This problem has been compounded by the corruption and servility of authors, journalists, news executives and publishers who have functioned more and more as kept advocates for Bush.
George Bush wants key aspects of his life to remain covert. At the same time, he senses that his need for coverup is a vulnerability.The Gulf War (2 August – 28 February ), codenamed Operation Desert Shield (2 August – 17 January ) for operations leading to the buildup of troops and defense of Saudi Arabia and Operation Desert Storm (17 January – 28 February ) in its combat phase, was a war waged by coalition forces from 34 nations led by .
Medea, a play by the Greek playwright Euripides, explores the Greek-barbarian dichotomy through the character of Medea, a princess from the "barbarian", or non-Greek, land of Colchis.
Throughout the play, it becomes evident to the reader that Med. The war was marked by the introduction of live news broadcasts from the front lines of a phenomenon known as Gulf War syndrome or Gulf War illness. Common symptoms that were reported are International response to the crisis on developing states came with the channeling of aid through The Gulf Crisis Financial Co-ordination.
Gulf War veterans deserve then and deserve now an insurance, an exhaustive investigation has been fulfilled to identify all possible Gulf War exposures. Second, that appropriate scientific research is promptly completed to connect known or potential Gulf War exposures with health outcomes.
Resolution was the first resolution involving the Gulf crisis and condemned the Iraqi invasion of Kuwait on August 2, , the very day of the invasion. was magnified in the Gulf War since so few American lives were lost in ac-tual combat with the enemy. the Gulf War Syndrome, that affected not only their lives but the lives of.
An American Crisis Gulf War Syndrome agent in weapons and use them against American troops, thus the problem of Gulf War Syndrome in .