George W Bush’s presidency was in its final stages of being in danger of being cut short when it became apparent that the president would not be reelected in 2004, according to documents released Tuesday by the Library of Congress.
In an effort to get Bush out of office, Republican leaders and supporters of the president began to circulate a document that said Bush’s reelection was “in the interests of the republic.”
Bush’s aides, the document said, were “skeptical” of this notion, as were the national media.
The document continued: In the interests, in the interest of the people of the United States, of the American people, of our country, of a free and prosperous republic, the President of the Republic is required to declare his intent to not run for re-election.
But, as the documents’ contents revealed, there were problems.
The Republican Party of Texas, a group led by the Texas Republican Party, had already filed a formal complaint about the document, which included a list of names and contact information for Republican Party officials and a list showing the name of one of Bush’s political advisers, Richard L. Albright, who had been the chairman of the Texas GOP and had served on the Bush campaign.
(He died in 2009.)
The group also sent an anonymous email to the Bush White House, asking to speak with Albright.
The message was not returned, but a number of Republicans in the group were still using it to get calls and emails to Albright from Republicans who supported Bush.
Some were using it for their own political purposes, though.
“There are some people in Texas who are using this to make calls and make phone calls and get emails to people who support George W,” said Joe Schmitz, a member of the group.
Bush campaign spokeswoman Julie Pace called the group’s efforts “baseless and dishonest.”
“The Texas Republican party has no role in this.
The campaign has never used this as a political tool,” Pace said.
“The people who are sending this are in direct violation of Texas law.
Bush is now one of the most popular presidents in history, with a approval rating of more than 95 percent. “
This is just another example of the desperate attempt by Republicans to get out the vote, just like they did in Florida, which is what they did here in the Sunshine State.”
Bush is now one of the most popular presidents in history, with a approval rating of more than 95 percent.
He has been re-elected four times and re-appointed six times, but his approval ratings have never reached a level above 50 percent.
In the documents released Monday, the group noted that Bush was “still in office” and that the “political risks of re-electing President Bush” had not been “exceeded by any of his political rivals.”
The group did not indicate whether it had found evidence that Albright or other members of Bush team had made improper contacts with members of the Democratic Party or Republicans in Texas.
“Given the Republican Party’s ongoing political efforts to rig the election, it is extremely likely that these contacts were in fact occurring and the GOP has made no attempt to hide this fact,” the group said.
The documents also said that a senior adviser to Bush, Ed Meese, had contacted “a number of state Republican officials” to discuss how to make the election “more competitive.”
The documents said that Meese had also contacted state party leaders to ask if they would consider a deal in which “the state Republican party could pay for ads to be aired in key battleground states.”
In response to the release of the documents, Texas Republican Chairman Joe Barton said in a statement that “while we can’t yet verify all of the claims made by the Bush administration, we are disappointed by the lack of transparency surrounding the document’s content and its use in the last two years.”
He added: “There is nothing more American than a free press and a free society.
If George W is the person who sent these documents to the White House in the first place, we believe he deserves the presumption of innocence that he deserves.”
The Bush campaign declined to comment for this story.
The group that wrote the memo has been described as an “unusual political group” that was created by former Bush aides.
The organization has been criticized for its tactics and is considered part of the Bush clan.
The letter, written by John DeCarlo, was signed by five of the former Bush advisers, including former Vice President Dick Cheney, and was first reported by CNN.
Bush aide Lina Shafei has been the executive director of the George W George W Foundation, a charity that supports education and research.
The foundation’s mission statement describes it as “dedicated to the advancement of science, technology, engineering, and math education in the United Nations and beyond.”
Bush, Cheney and others involved in the letter have been criticized by conservatives for the language used in the memo and for not doing enough to challenge the Bush family’s record. They