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Bush argues terrorism case after Republican revolt
Cat : Victims Of Nazi Bush
Date : 2006-09-16 10:22:23                      Reader : 374
That is why he adopts secret prisons outside US, so as not to be charged of violation of US constitution . We believe that US is declining sharply under a police state of new cons.

 

Victimes Of Nazi Bush

Google News 16/9/2006

Bush argues terrorism case after Republican revolt

 

By Steve Holland

WASHINGTON (Reuters) - President George W. Bush, faced with a revolt by a group of Republican allies over treatment of foreign terrorism suspects, scheduled a news conference on Friday to argue his case.

The White House said Bush would appear in the Rose Garden at 11:15 a.m. (1515 GMT).

Bush goes before reporters a day after a Senate Committee rejected the president's pleas that legislation on foreign terrorists allow CIA interrogators to use tough interrogation methods.


Instead, the Senate Armed Services Committee voted 15-9 to endorse an alternative bill by Arizona Republican Sen. John McCain that would protect the rights of foreign terrorism suspects.

McCain, Virginia Republican Sen. John Warner and South Carolina Republican Sen. Lindsey Graham made up the core of the rebellion against Bush and engineered the vote despite a personal visit by the president on Thursday.

Hours after Bush went to Capitol Hill to urge fellow Republicans to back his proposals for military commissions to put terrorism suspects on trial, the committee approved its own bill, which it said would meet demands of the U.S. Supreme Court that struck down Bush's original plan.

White House spokesman Tony Snow said Bush on Friday "will reiterate his commitment to a military commission process that provides a legal pathway to bringing terror suspects to justice and his commitment to a CIA program that has been an invaluable source of intelligence, has foiled numerous terror plots and has saved many American lives."

The vote set up a legislative showdown during an election year in which Republicans hope to protect control of both houses of the U.S. Congress by appearing strong on fighting terrorism.


 
 
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