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George W. Bush, Who Took 2000 Election To SCOTUS, Says 2020 ‘Fundally Equal’



George W. Bush
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Former President George W. Bush, who won the 2000 presidential election after bringing legal action all the way to the Supreme Court, vowed to help Joe Biden “every way I can” when calling the 2020 election “fundamentally equal.”

“It did not matter if you voted, your vote counted,” Bush Jr. said. “While we have political differences, I know that Joe Biden is a decent man who has earned his chance to lead and unite our country.”

The two-term 43rd President, who has been involved in partisan politics in recent years to criticize President Trump, most recently in 2018 with Bill Clinton, has announced that he continues to cooperate with Democrats.

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In a tweet, Mr. Bush said that he talked to Joe Biden on the phone and gave “my prayers for his future and my promise to assist in whatever way I can.”

Two years ago, George W. Bush, who led the US to war through the Middle East at the expense of at least 480,000 lives, including thousands of Americans, joined up with former President Bill Clinton to threaten President Trump’s democratic presidency, claiming that war is inevitable “for the sake of stability.”

During a panel alongside former President Bill Clinton at the Nir School of the Heart, Bush took Trump’s latest decision to pull up to 1,000 US troops from Syria — fulfilling his long-standing campaign promise to end perpetual wars and return troops home after more than a decade of fighting.

Bush, whose father George H.W. Bush publicly advocated for a “New World Order” in his 1991 address, using Orwell’s “double-talk” when criticising Trump’s peaceful foreign policy.

“The isolationist United States is destabilizing around the world,” Bush wrote, according to Josh Rogin of the Washington Post. “We’re being isolationist, and that’s dangerous for the sake of peace.”

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Many people, though, wondered whether Bush should be preaching “peace” to everyone.

Bush also told the Nir School crowd that his “greatest disappointment” from his tenure as president had not passed an amnesty for the estimated 11 to 22 million undocumented immigrants residing illegally in the United States, apparently attacking Trump’s emphasis on upholding immigration law and protecting the border.

“We are a country of refugees, but the rhetoric that comes out of the machine today opposes immigration,” Bush said, earning support and applause from Bill Clinton.

Bush’s continued assault on President Trump and his “America First” policy contrast with his absence and reluctance to condemn the Obama administration’s far-left policies.

“I don’t think it’s a positive idea for the world to see a former president discredit the new president,” Bush said in 2014. “In that matter, I guess it’s terrible for the presidency.”

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