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Chavez calls Bush 'the devil' in sulphurous UN speech
Cat : Axe of Evil
Date : 2006-09-22 13:03:32                      Reader : 297
6000 deaths within two months July- August !! Bush finds it normal to kill civilians in Afghanistan , Palestine , Iraq, but not in Darfur!! But Darfur claim is ground less, and both sides are Muslims !! Bush supports rebels in Darfur as he did in Somalia. Bush is a big lier, he was very happy by Israel Nazi atrocities in Lebanon against civilians . We wonder why Bush is keen about Darfur, but not other countries ?!
For Iran civil energy , Bush is shouting against Iran, and threatens by sanctions, but for Israel WMD and neutron bombs with two hundred nuclear heads in addition to chemical and biological weapons, Bush finds it normal. Even Israel rejection of UN resolutions , is also normal .What Nazi President ?! Really he is a devil !!

 

Associated France Press (AFP) 22/9/2006

Chavez calls Bush 'the devil' in sulphurous UN speech

 

by Alfons Luna

UNITED NATIONS (AFP) - Venezuela's President Hugo Chavez stunned the UN General Assembly with a speech in which he called US President George W. Bush "the devil" who acts like he owns the world.

Chavez infuriated US officials with his sarcastic presentation in which he said "yesterday the devil came here," referring to Bush's speech from the same stage 24 hours earlier.

"And it still smells of sulphur today, this table that I am now standing in front of."

Chavez then crossed himself, brought his hands together as if in prayer and looked up to the ceiling of the assembly chamber.

"Yesterday, ladies and gentlemen, from this rostrum, the president of the United States, the gentleman I call 'the devil', came here, talking as if he owned the world. Truly. As the owner of the world."

Chavez launched a virulent attack on what he called US "hegemony" and "imperialism" and renewed calls for drastic reform of the United Nations to reduce US influence.

His speech was warmly applauded. It was the second anti-Bush tirade at the assembly in two days, following Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad's speech Tuesday.

Chavez brandished a book called "Hegemony or Survival" by left-wing US intellectual Noam Chomsky, quoted Greek philosopher Aristotle and said that Bush's vision of democracy was like a script for an Alfred Hitchcock thriller.

He said the film should be called "The Devil's Recipe".

Chavez called Bush "a liar" and "a tyrant" who should be taken before an international tribunal because of the US-led invasion of Iraq.

He said Bush supports terrorism and that the US president's speech to the UN assembly on Tuesday should be examined by a psychiatrist.

"We cannot allow world dictatorship to be consolidated," he said. US "imperialism," he added, was "a threat to the survival of the human race." Bush promoted "a false democracy of the elite" and a "democracy of bombs".

The left-wing Venezuelan president is a frequent critic of the US administration, which he accuses of backing a plot to overthrow him. He renewed the accusation during the speech.

Washington considers Chavez, a close ally of communist Cuba, to be a destabilizing influence in Latin America -- even as the United States is a major consumer of Venezuelan oil.

When asked about the speech, US Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice said she would "not dignify" the attack with a comment. "It is not becoming of a head of state," she said.

"We're not going to address that sort of comic strip approach to international affairs," said John Bolton, the US ambassador to the United Nations.

Chavez has been pressing for Venezuela to get a seat on the 15 member UN Security Council when a vote is held in October. Venezuela is in competition with Guatemala for a seat from Latin America.

Like Ahmadinejad, he called for drastic change to the world body to reduce the influence of the United States and other permanent members.

Chavez said the UN headquarters should be moved away from New York, and suggested that even Venezuela would be a better place.

He called for an expansion of the Security Council, more effective means to handle world conflicts, greater powers for the secretary general and an end to the veto of any resolution from the permanent members: the United States, Russia, China, Britain and France.

"Let's be honest. The UN system born after the second world war has collapsed, it is worthless," Chavez said.


 
 
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