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Mark
29-08-03, 14:11
Schwarzenegger Explains His Sex And Drugs Past

Would-be Governor of California Arnold Schwarzenegger has been answering questions about his past, specifically his use of cannabis, his participation in sex orgies with bodybuilding groupies and fraternizing with prostitutes during the 70's.
Many of the alleged misdemeanors have materialized from an interview with soft porn magazine Qui in 1977, in which Arnie talks of group sex, sometimes with fans immediately before bodybuilding competitions.
He is quoted as saying in the magazine: "If a girl comes on strong and says 'I really dig your body' I just decide whether or not I like her. If I do take her home, I try to make sure I get just as much out of it as she does".
Source: www.sky.com

Mark
29-08-03, 14:12
Net als George Bush een typische conservatieveling. Eerst in je jeugd alles doen qua drank, drugs, sex en orgies.

En als je uitgefeest bent alles doen om te voorkomen dat anderen het doen.

:moe:

nl-x
29-08-03, 21:51
Bush ? Orgies ? In his dreams :)

Donna
29-08-03, 21:57
Geplaatst door Mark

Many of the alleged misdemeanors have materialized from an interview with soft porn magazine Qui in 1977, in which Arnie talks of group sex, sometimes with fans immediately before bodybuilding competitions. [/url]

Welke vrouw doet het nou vrijwillig met zo'n opgeblazen kleerkast met een duits accent?

Rare wijven die Amerikaansen.....

barfly
29-08-03, 21:59
Geplaatst door Donna
Welke vrouw doet het nou vrijwillig met zo'n opgeblazen kleerkast met een duits accent?

Rare wijven die Amerikaansen.....

Misschien vandaar zijn gevleugelde uitspraak: I'll be back? :)

Donna
29-08-03, 22:10
Geplaatst door barfly
Misschien vandaar zijn gevleugelde uitspraak: I'll be back? :)


:schok:

Alles wordt ineens duidelijk. Hij bedreigt zijn vriendin daarmee!

Joesoef
29-08-03, 22:40
Kom kom. We hebben het wel over de staat California. LA is de stad van de porno industrie. Mag de gouveneur niet mee werken aan HET exportproduct waardoor deze stad groot is geworden.

Tomas
29-08-03, 22:43
Geplaatst door Mark
Schwarzenegger Explains His Sex And Drugs Past

Would-be Governor of California Arnold Schwarzenegger has been answering questions about his past, specifically his use of cannabis, his participation in sex orgies with bodybuilding groupies and fraternizing with prostitutes during the 70's.
Many of the alleged misdemeanors have materialized from an interview with soft porn magazine Qui in 1977, in which Arnie talks of group sex, sometimes with fans immediately before bodybuilding competitions.
He is quoted as saying in the magazine: "If a girl comes on strong and says 'I really dig your body' I just decide whether or not I like her. If I do take her home, I try to make sure I get just as much out of it as she does".
Source: www.sky.com

Ja, conservatief betekent behoudend. Als ik dit zo lees, kan ik hem geen ongelijk geven.

lennart
30-08-03, 01:32
Bustamante defends student background
Conservatives see racism in separatist group

John Wildermuth, Chronicle Political Writer Friday, August 29, 2003

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Lt. Gov. Cruz Bustamante is fighting off claims from conservative critics that he has links to a Latino campus organization that has called for returning California and the Southwest to Mexico.

Bustamante was a member of MEChA, a group with chapters on hundreds of college campuses, when he was a student at California State University Fresno in the 1970s. In recent days, callers to conservative talk radio stations have dubbed MEChA an anti-white hate group, dedicated to racial separatism.

"The students who are MEChA today are just like the students when I was there," Bustamante said Thursday at a Sacramento news conference. "Pretty much,

they are trying to get an education. Most of the friends I went to school with are now either graduates from college or raising families."

Even during the campus tumult of the '60s and '70s, MEChA, which stands for Movimieto Estudiantil Chicano de Aztlan (Chicano student movement), was more dedicated to peaceful political activity at the colleges than to revolution in the streets, its supporters say.

"MEChA has always been a group to incorporate Latino students into the college experience," said Fernando Guerra, head of the Center for the Study of Los Angeles at Loyola Marymount University, which has a chapter on campus.

"It's bizarre to assume this is some kind of radical group, seeking to overthrow part of the United States," said Mike Madrid, who has worked on Latino affairs for the state Republican Party. "It was part of the Brown Beret and Chicano studies movement, but it's mainly a social group and has been for years. To suggest it's involved in paramilitary training or some underhanded conspiracy is ludicrous."

But critics argue that the group was founded in the political fires of the 1960s and has never renounced the heated rhetoric of the early Chicano power manifestos, which talk of the "brutal gringo invasion of our territories" and call for "self-defense against the occupying forces of the oppressor at every school."

The Aztlan in the group's name refers to the seven states of the Southwest, which were ceded to the United States by Mexico in 1848. Chicano activists have called that treaty illegal and suggested that Latinos will reconquer the land by moving in and taking political power.

"I believe that Cruz Bustamante has a great deal of explaining to do, if he still supports the aims of that organization," Republican Tom McClintock, another candidate for governor, said in an interview with the conservative weekly Human Events.

For Glenn Spencer, a Los Angeles man who runs a controversial conservative Web site that focuses on immigration concerns, the rising media interest in MEChA is long overdue.

"For years and years, I've been involved in this issue," he said. "It's kind of interesting to finally see newspapers and radio stations picking up some of this."

Spencer argues that Bustamante and other Latino leaders are working closely with Mexican government officials to allow more and more illegal immigration, which will add to their political power by giving California and other southwestern states Hispanic majorities.

"MEChA isn't as benign as people think," he added. "When I see their policies and who they support, it's totally consistent with their plan."

Plenty of Latino politicians and businesspeople were involved with MEChA during their college days, said Arturo Vargas, executive director of the National Association of Latino Elected and Appointed Officials Educational Fund.

"MEChA was basically the Hispanic student organization on campuses," said Vargas, who was a MEChA member at Stanford in the 1980s. "Anybody who had a sense of social activism and community involvement probably found their involvement through MEChA."

For many, the group was a springboard into politics.

"For me, and many, many others, we were running for student government," Bustamante said Thursday. "That's how I got here."

Democratic officials see the attack on Bustamante's student days as a racist attempt to hurt his standing in the recall polls.

"What we're seeing is all about the attack on illegal immigration and the driver's license bill for illegal immigrants," said Art Torres, chairman of the state Democratic Party. "It's obviously anti-Mexican and aimed at Cruz."

Whether it will have any effect is another question. The dispute about Bustamante's past is unlikely to leave the confines of conservative talk radio and become a major campaign issue, said Barbara O'Connor, a professor of political communication at California State University, Sacramento.

"Talk radio and Fox News have their own circle of friends and very few of them were going to be voting for Cruz Bustamante," she said.

The dispute also doesn't worry Bustamante's supporters. Some have even suggested that a hint of a radical past could be a plus for the lieutenant governor, who's seen as a congenitally moderate and cautious politician.

"This whole thing is like looking at old pictures and wondering how we could have looked like that," said Richie Ross, Bustamante's chief political strategist. "No, we're not going to renounce long hair and funny clothes and young people going out and saying funny stuff.

"We're not renouncing anything and we're not embarrassed by it."

http://www.sfgate.com/cgi-bin/article.cgi?file=/chronicle/archive/2003/08/29/MN61502.DTL

Dit is het betere smeerwerk.

Misschien worden de Mexicanen wel beschuldigd na de volgende 11 September :stout: