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BUSH 30 Billion to combat AIDS in Africa

Anonymous Coward
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02/17/2008 02:02 PM
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BUSH 30 Billion to combat AIDS in Africa
Bush calls for fair Zimbabwe poll

President Bush says Africa has been a foreign policy priority

Bush interview
US President George W Bush has called for "free and fair" elections to be held in Zimbabwe.
Speaking on a visit to Tanzania, Mr Bush said the people of Zimbabwe deserved a government that recognised their "basic human rights".

Earlier, Mr Bush signed a $698m deal with Tanzanian President Jakaya Kikweteto to reduce poverty.

Mr Bush is in the east African nation on the second leg of a six-day five-nation tour of the continent.

The deal will help improve roads, power and water supplies and comes as part of the Millennium Challenge compact, which makes grants to countries which stick to democratic principles and sound economic policies.

African issues

President Bush said free and fair elections in Zimbabwe were in the interest of its people.

"It happens to be in the interest of the world as well," he said at a joint news conference with President Kikwete, who is the new head of the African Union.


Benin - Cotonou: arrival ceremony, meets president
Tanzania - Dar es Salaam: meets president, tours hospital; Arusha: tours hospital, textile mill and girls' school
Rwanda - Kigali: meets president, visits genocide memorial
Ghana - Accra: meets president, state dinner
Liberia - Monrovia: meets president, visits university

'Mercy and realism' on visit
Bush tour: African voices
In pictures: Bush in Africa
Zimbabwe is due to hold presidential and legislative elections at the end of March.

Western countries say the last elections in 2002, which saw President Robert Mugabe returned to office, were not free and fair. Mr Mugabe is standing again for the ruling Zanu-PF party.

The political stalemate and violence following Kenya's disputed election in December was also on the agenda during Mr Bush's visit to Tanzania.

Mr Bush had thrown his weight behind a possible power-sharing deal between President Mwai Kibaki and his chief opponent, Raila Odinga, as a way out of the political impasse.

He said his discussions with the Tanzanian leader had focused on "how best we can help the process. Not what we should do to dictate the process."

Kenya's Foreign Minister, Moses Wetangula, speaking on Sunday, warned other countries not to try to force a deal on Kenya.

"We encourage our friends to support us and not to make any mistake of putting a gun to anybody's head and saying 'either or' because that cannot work," he told reporters.

US Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice is due in Nairobi on Monday to help the peace effort led by ex-UN Secretary General Kofi Annan.

Military command

This is Mr Bush's second African trip, which will also take him Rwanda, Ghana and Liberia.
Its main focus is on highlighting the success of projects to fight Aids and malaria.

Mr Bush urged the US Congress to renew his global programme to combat Aids. He also wants it doubled from $15bn to $30bn.

"We don't want people guessing on the continent of Africa whether the generosity of the American people will continue," he said in Dar Es Salaam.

Mr Bush also wants to allay concerns about a new military command he wants to base in Africa to work with African militaries to deal with trafficking or terror.

So far, Liberia is the only nation to have offered to host the US base. There are already some 1,700 US troops in Djibouti.

Mr Bush has also called for urgent action over the "genocide" in Sudan's region of Darfur, where at least 200,000 people have died and two million been displaced since 2003.

In a BBC interview prior to his tour, the US president defended his decision not to send soldiers to Darfur, saying he had not wanted to deploy US troops into another Muslim country.
Anonymous Coward
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02/17/2008 02:34 PM
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Re: BUSH 30 Billion to combat AIDS in Africa
what that statement actually means is that 30 billion goes to some 'aid agencies' ie the pharmaceutical industry who then conduct the illegal human drug trials in africa that they wouldnt be allowed to in the west.

the film 'the constant gardener' is a good expose of the situation and a good film in its own right.
Anonymous Coward
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02/17/2008 02:37 PM
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Re: BUSH 30 Billion to combat AIDS in Africa
I'll bet it's just a pretence to make people believe he has a heart.

I would also bet the drug companies will get most of the money.

I would also bet they are hiding cures.

Do demon-worshippers ever do anything from their heart?

They "cremated" their care... remember?

Don't be deceived...

Stan P.
Anonymous Coward
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02/17/2008 02:41 PM
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Re: BUSH 30 Billion to combat AIDS in Africa
They most likely are going to Africa to test new viruses. Did anyone see the video on the BIONAID website?
[link to www.bionaid.com]

User ID: 219930
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02/17/2008 02:43 PM
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Re: BUSH 30 Billion to combat AIDS in Africa
30 Bill to the dictators of these opressive nations. Good Job Bush. thanks. I didn't want to spend that money, but you made the decision for me.

User ID: 276480
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02/17/2008 02:47 PM
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Re: BUSH 30 Billion to combat AIDS in Africa
Is it just me or does anyone notice how poorly and peekish he's looking? Physically, that is because mentally is a foregone conclusion.
Love U.S., the law.
Just Me
User ID: 151462
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02/17/2008 02:58 PM
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Re: BUSH 30 Billion to combat AIDS in Africa
So, Bush is taking WMDs (vaccines) to Africa?

He's looking for a reason to get his NWO going there in the name of helping "combat AIDS".

Did you know that the World Health Organization already knows about the effective ingredients in BIONAID?

Check out the Belize research document: [link to www.bionaid.com]

Why is the WHO covering it up? Why do they still use vaccines? Why is Bill Gates just "fighting" AIDS in Africa with BIRTH CONTROL?
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 375216
United Kingdom
02/17/2008 03:25 PM
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Re: BUSH 30 Billion to combat AIDS in Africa
Wow George, well done!

you'll forever be remembered as the President who ended the scourge of Aids!



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