Thursday, July 19, 2007

Bush or Brossoit?

He was whisked into office by the narrowest of margins and to the dismay of the majority.

He seems to have the educational credentials but lacks the depth of intelligence necessary for his position.

There are individuals in his administration that play him for the fool and make all the real decisions without his involvement.

He is up to his earlobes in a mess over which he has absolutely no control but is convinced that success is just around the corner.

He comes from the south, where people speak with funny accents and have a disproportionately high number of people living in trailers.

Quality of life has plummeted under his administration and people are leaving their jobs in droves.

Large sums of money are continually funneled to multi-millionaires through crooked schemes and contracts.

Yes, Grace Stanton of Perkins Coie, the answer to every question is Bush, of course!


Cinderella said...

I believe a leader's personal life is a reflection of their character. With so many rumours and so many problems, why isn't our leader held to the same standards as a teacher? Isn't the morale of the followers a reflection on him and his abilities?

Anonymous said...

The same reason the leader of my department is held to a lower standard. A $60,000 buffer for upper middle management. To be honest, I don't know why. Is it my position to even ask why? This might be good advice........ My dad would say, "Why ask why?" Does it really matter why? Who cares why? Don't dwell on the why factor. Trust your judgement, and if it is anywhere between 68th ave. w. Lynnwood, and Seneca in Seattle, you're probably not a bad person. Brew toll man age mint.

Anonymous said...

The personal life of an individual is his/her private affair(s) until it comes to the attention of Mr John Q. President Clinton's private relationships had a strong impact on the publics' perceptions of him. Would they have had any affect on his legacy as president if they had remained only rumors?

In the private business sector if an owner or CEO is considered to be immoral as a leader he may lose the respect and support of his staff and it may affect his business' success. As a major figure of a public entity and as a role model for thousands of young people should we be concerned about morality given what seems today's general acceptance of the immoral & unethical?

Isn't the Superintendent just a reflection of today's standards and arguably a representative of conveying to many of us that loss of virtues and real leadership qualities that originally made us such an admired and effective democratic society?

The real measure of the man should be in his professional achievements and these should continue to be called into question. Positive action on his part over all that is being questioned on this site must be forthcoming.

Are we all passive enough just to say "Oh Well". This is, after all only the future of our children he helps reside over.

Anonymous said...

I haven't laughed so hard in a long time. Thank you.