hundred deaths every day, so why Bush wants to stay ? The British leader admitted that foreign troops in Iraq are a main source of violence . With leaving Iraq, 80% of violence will diminish . That is a clear evidence that Nazi Bush is behind 80% of Iraq violence. UN should take action against war criminal Mr.Bush for trial by ICC, Lahaye international court , and UN Human Rights Council.
Victims Of Nazi Bush
The New York Times 18/10/2006
Bush Reassures Iraqi That There Is No Timetable for Withdrawal
By SHERYL GAY STOLBERG
WASHINGTON, Oct. 16 — President Bush reassured Prime Minister Nuri Kamal al-Maliki of Iraq on Monday that he would not set a timetable for withdrawal of American troops and would continue to support the prime minister, despite recent reports that military officials and some Republican lawmakers were dissatisfied with the Iraqi government’s performance.
The White House also suggested that it would not necessarily accept the recommendations of an independent commission reviewing Iraq policy. “We’re not going to outsource the business of handling the war in Iraq,” said Mr. Bush’s press secretary, Tony Snow.
The president’s remarks to Mr. Maliki came during a 15-minute telephone conversation, Mr. Snow said. During the call, initiated by Mr. Bush, Mr. Maliki expressed concern about news reports that there would be an attempt to replace him if he was unable to assert control over Iraq within two months, Mr. Snow said.
“There was a rumor that there were going to be attempts to replace him if certain things don’t happen in two months,” Mr. Snow said. “And the president said, the rumors are not true; we support you.”
Mr. Maliki, he said, “assured the president that he is and will continue making tough decisions” to get rid of the militias that are responsible for sectarian violence in Iraq.
The exchange reflects the delicate line the White House is walking as it tries to shore up the Maliki government while reassuring an increasingly skittish American public that it remains flexible in its approach to the war.
Senior American military officials have been warning that time is growing short for Iraq to root out militias inside and outside the government. Leading Republicans on Capitol Hill, including Senator John W. Warner of Virginia, the chairman of the Armed Services Committee, and Chuck Hagel of Nebraska, have also been expressing concern.
Mr. Warner said recently that he thought Iraq was “drifting sideways,” and Mr. Hagel said Sunday that he agreed. Mr. Snow, asked Monday if the president was confident that the Maliki government was doing everything in its power to get rid of the militias, was equivocal.
“There is more to be done,” Mr. Snow said. “There has to be more to be done. The violence is absolutely unacceptable.”
A commission led by former Secretary of State James A. Baker III is reviewing the president’s Iraq policy, and Mr. Baker has indicated that he will recommend a change in course. The panel’s findings are due after the election, and Mr. Bush has said he looks forward to them, although Mr. Snow seemed to push back against the idea that the White House would adopt the recommendations.
“We’ll have to see what they say,” he said. “We will read it with interest.”
The panel has not yet reached any conclusions, its co-chairman, Lee Hamilton, said in an interview on Monday.
Recent news reports have suggested the panel is weighing two options. One would emphasize stability in Iraq, while abandoning the goal of establishing democracy there; the other emphasizes a phased withdrawal of soldiers.
“We have literally scores of recommendations in front of us, and those are only two,” Mr. Hamilton said. Asked about Mr. Snow’s remarks, he said, “If he said that they’re going to take a close look at it, we’re pleased with that.”