Award winning actor Mark Ruffalo says he is “baffled” at the collapse of the twin towers and Building 7 on 9/11 and has called for re-opening the investigation into the attacks, joining Martin Sheen in doubting the official story.
Just when you thought Bush couldn’t be more evil. It wasn’t enough for him to set up torture camps and authorize the killing and raping of innocent civilians in Afghanistan, Iraq and potentially Iran. Now he’s going after the children back home. But he’s doing it by vetoing the one thing that could help poor, sick children: health care. Of course, none of us want socialized health care. But he’s against any sort of improvement to the system, and that’s a big problem.
Bush’s “war on terror” quickly became Bush’s war on Iraqi civilians. So far over one million Iraqi civilians have lost their lives because of Bush’s invasion, and four million have been displaced. Iraq’s infrastructure is in ruins. Disease is rampant. Normal life has disappeared.
Self-righteous Americans justify these monstrous crimes as necessary to ensure their own safety from terrorist attack. Yet, Americans are in far greater danger from their own police forces than they are from foreign terrorists. Ironically, Bush’s “war on terror” has made Americans less safe at home by diminishing US civil liberty and turning an epidemic of US police brutality into a pandemic.