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Compassionate Conservatism Rears it Ugly Head
as George W. Bush Jr., uses
Mass Mind Control on American Public!

Bush advert flashes subliminal 'rats' message

The US presidential campaign has taken a sinister twist - with the word "rats" featuring on a TV advert supporting George W Bush in what appears to be a subliminal attempt to discredit Al Gore.



The advert shows the message: "The Gore Prescription Plan: Bureaucrats Decide" but for one-thirtieth of a second, the word "rats" appears in front of the main message in larger letters.

Political scientist and political advertising specialist Darrell West of Brown University said: "It is really extraordinary that something like this would appear. This is the first time I've heard of anything like this in a presidential campaign ad.

"The risk of a major voter backlash from something like this could be very high because, above all else, voters don't like to be fooled."

Professor of marketing at Georgetown University Ronald Goodstein said the word "rats" could make: "People feel more negative towards Gore".

Alex Castellanos, who produced the advert for the Republican National Committee, said the use of the word was "purely accidental" and added: "We don't play ball that way. I'm not that clever."

The Republican Party has spent around US$2.5m (nearly 1.8m) on the commercial which has been shown 4,000 times, the New York Times reports.

The idea that subliminal messages in adverts could influence people began in the 1950s when advertising executive James Vicary reported increased sales of Coke and popcorn during a film by flashing the phrases "Drink Coke" and "Eat Popcorn" on the screen.

source:
http://www.ananova.com/


Democrats smell a campaign rat

Democrats see it as another embarrassment for Bush The Republican presidential candidate, George W Bush, has denied that his team planted the word "Rats" as a subliminal message in a television advertisement criticising his Democrat opponent Al Gore.

Mr Gore's aides seized on the 30-second ad, giving a slowed-down version of it to the New York Times. They said a Democrat in Seattle had spotted the apparently subliminal message after a close inspection.

The advertisement deals with one of the main domestic issues of the campaign - the provision of prescription drugs for the elderly.

It shows an image of Vice-President Al Gore, followed by fragments of the words "Bureaucrats decide". The word "RATS" briefly flashes on the screen before the entire word "bureaucrats" appears.

The ad has been broadcast in several key states. It contrasts the rival candidates' plans for prescription drugs, saying senior citizens will have more control over their health care under Mr Bush's proposals.

"The Gore prescription plan - bureaucrats decide. The Bush prescription plan - seniors choose," the controversial ad says.

Bush denial

"We don't need to be manufacturing subliminal messages to get my message across," Mr Bush told ABC television.

But he then admitted that he had not even seen the ad.

Mr Gore's spokesman Chris Lehane said the Gore camp was disappointed by the advertisement. "We have never seen anything like this. The ad speaks for itself," he said.

Alex Castellanos, who made the ad for the Republican National Committee, defended his work.



He said he had faded the word in to make the ad more visually interesting, and the fact that the letters spelled "Rats" was just a coincidence.

'Visual drum beat'

"The word 'bureaucrats' ends with 'rats' just like the word 'Democrat'. It is a spot about health care. It's not a spot about rodents," he said.

"It's a visual drum beat. People get bored watching TV," he added.

Asked whether his campaign planned to withdraw the ad, Mr Bush said: "You know, I don't have any idea".

Mr Gore has recently overtaken Mr Bush in the opinion polls ahead of the November election.

Last week Mr Bush was involved in a row over rude remarks he made about a reporter in public.

The BBC Washington correspondent, Paul Reynolds, says the latest incident is seen as evidence of the disorganisation that can occur when a candidate is behind.

Researchers have said the "Rats" message would in fact be ineffective as a subliminal device.

source:
http://news.bbc.co.uk/


Read Between the Lines

website comments:

``Campaigns take bizarre twists and this has to be one of the more bizarre accusations,'' said Dubya the Shrub ``We don't need to be manufacturing subliminal messages to get my message across.''

Then WHY did you put out an ad with mass mind control and mass manipulation embedded in the content, flashing so fast that ABC had to take the ad apart frame by frame to satisfy themselves, that this is precisely what you attempted to do?

``Conspiracy theories abound in America's politics. I don't think we need to be subliminal ...'' the AWOL Guardian of Texas skies added.

Let see.... Watergate was a conspiracy theory or a conspiracy fact Mr. Gubernor? The crimes of Watergate were committed by Republicans! The coverup of the crimes and the CONSPIRACY to commit the crimes were Republicans....Perhaps the FCC and the FEC should bar your adverstising on television until a full federal investigation is completed... That should only take about 5 years...

``Campaigns take bizarre twists and this has to be one of the more bizarre accusations,'' said BushLite.

Nothing is more bizzare than the truth!

``We don't need to be manufacturing subliminal messages to get my message across.'' said Dubya

Then WHY did you do it? You are trying to convince a nation that you have a brain, unfermented by cocaine and alcohol, when all evidence points to the contrary.

Asked whether his campaign planned to withdraw the advertisement, Bushy (It's the hypocrasy stupid) said: ``You know, I don't have any idea.''

Canned Answer # 48---That has been your answer to every problem, every legislation, every question, (broken record answers)..This time 'plausible deniability' may not hold water.. Yes you denied, but even Reuters, TIMES, ABC's remarks about the ad.. make you a LIAR (again)-- not plausible. On the other hand, in your case, it very well could be the truth... Because we KNOW you don't have any idea of anything going on.

Dumber than a Shrub added: ``I'm telling you, I don't think there is a plot to try to put subliminal messages in the people's minds.

Two correct statements in one sentence.. Must be a landmark day in the Bush mafia! No you don't think and No it is not a PLOT (conspiratorial and covert act) anymore.. You were caught!

Chris Lehane says the Bore camp was disappointed by the advertisement. ``We have never seen anything like this. The ad speaks for itself,''

Oh yes you have Mr Vice -- You happen to work for KING VICE Clinton.....You understand full well the techniques and methods of mass manipulation or you would probably never have caught Bushy's tail...

The Times said an eagle-eyed Democrat in Seattle had examined the advertisement frame-by-frame and spotted the word ''RATS'' appearing on the screen.

Now Texans are not the most educated people in the land, thanks to our imbecile governor, who thinks "our children is learning'!, but how else could Texans have voted an utter imbecile into the governor's mansion twice without the mass manipulation techniques being employed-- unless you want to admit to the votescam.....

Alex Castellanos, who produced the advert for the Republican National Committee, said the use of the word was "purely accidental" and added: "We don't play ball that way. I'm not that clever."

Perhaps your reptilian overlords thought they were--eh? However, the frame by frame clip we examined proves that your masters did attempt to do so.

Maybe the reptilian overlords, have already altered the votescam computers and programmed in a new winner.. changing their mind about putting the biggest dumbass into the presidency that the political agenda has ever seen. Mr. Bush makes Dan Quayle look more like a genius everyday, in comparison!



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