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Old Comments:

2011-01-11 10:09:50
I agree that Mr. Carter was too decent, honest and straight-forward for American politics. He was a deeply moral and ethical man, and I wouldn't characterize him as weak. He served as a naval officer on a nuclear submarine...not too many weak people in that line of work. I would also suggest that what led to his defeat was not his admission that he had lusted after women, but rather his inability to resolve the Iran hostage situation. And Bill Clinton, though he clearly had a zipper problem, was a skilled politician and an effective president. You may have heard that one time Bill Clinton, Dick Cheney and George W. Bush were on an airplane that was overtaken by a terrible storm which led them to be pushed through a time warp, and when they landed they realized they were in the Land of Oz. "Great," said Cheney. "Maybe I can get a heart." "Yeah," said George W." Maybe I can get a brain." Bill Clinton looked around, smiled, and said "I wonder where Dorothy is ?"
2011-01-11 07:06:15
...or, should I say that cigar sales soared? :)=
2011-01-11 07:00:35
He was a good man, somewhat weak, but altogether too honest a man to be a politician. What really ‘killed’ his credibility as president was his controversial interview in the Playboy Magazine where he admitted to having lusted in his heart for women other than his wife. People in the public eye must never be that honest because the ‘common folks’ expect them to be above reproach in everything. Unfair? Certainly. But all nations have always, throughout history, expected god-like qualities of their leaders, but have been universally disappointed in doing so. I liked Carter a lot and still do. Saxophoney Bill C. wrote a chapter of his own in lusting and cigars never recovered.
2011-01-11 03:44:17
That kindly looking old gent on the right looks familiar :)