What had a quarter century of Bushite
free trade produced?
Their foreign policy will be frightening: It could be ferociously isolationist, or it could revert to a Bushite
neocon view of the world as "us-and-them", as soldiers are sent here and there to great misery all round.
Even the foreign journalists did not escape the Bushite
arrogance of American power; they were shot at and killed.
For over a week, the Canadian media has been thick with controversy over the right-wing, dead end, has-been, Bushite
administration in Ottawa and their abuse of words like "terrorism" and "national security".
In her best-selling book Shock Doctrine, Naomi Klein lays the original sin of Bushite
misgovernance at the feet of an unlikely source: Nobel Prize-winning economist Milton Friedman, the "grand guru of the movement for unfettered capitalism and the man credited with writing the rulebook for the contemporary hypermobile global economy.
Good Night, and Good Luck" draws clear parallels between McCarthy's fascism and the current power-mad reactionaries in charge of all three branches of federal government, along with the Bushite
artists on King George II's tacit cable organ, Fox News.
Of course, it shouldn't go unnoticed that the Bushite
reactionaries are selective free marketeers.
This thinking isn't as easy as what usually counts as politics: Hitchens's Bushite
renditions of Nineteen Eighty-Four's Two Minutes Hate, or Levy's vilification of Pakistan in Who Killed Daniel Pearl?