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June 17, 2003

   Toby Westerman, Editor and Publisher                                                                                   Copyright 2003

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Hillary Clinton Attacks Bush,
U.S. Intelligence Services in
Overseas Interview

Urges a "Globalized and Integrated World"

June 17, 2003
By Toby Westerman
Copyright 2003 International News Analysis Today

U.S. Senator Hillary Clinton (D NY) has attacked U.S. President George W. Bush, and questioned U.S. intelligence effectiveness in an interview published in the online version of the German newsmagazine Der Spiegel.

Der Spiegel is Germany's leading newsmagazine, and is highly regarded throughout Europe. Clinton's remarks will gain a high degree of publicity across the European continent, attracting support within Europe's generally liberal political environment, where socialism enjoys wide acceptance.

While asserting her support for Bush in Afghanistan and Iraq, Sen. Clinton criticized present U.S. policy in Europe, and questioned the Bush administration's use of intelligence information.

Clinton stated that she was "not ready to answer 'yes'" to Der Spiegel's question whether misleading information was used to launch the war in Iraq.

"I know my husband received the same intelligence information [during his presidency as did Bush]." Clinton asserted that "the real question is have we obtained accurate information, or have the findings been altered for military or political purposes?"

Clinton also urged greater interdependence between Europe and the U.S., stating that America should seek "a secure and solid foundation" for relations with Europe, instead of "relying only upon our [U.S.] military strength."

Praising her husband's close relationship with European leaders during his period in office, Clinton declared that "for eight years we were on the right course to a globalized and integrated world - which is coming, one way or the other."

Clinton publicly revealed the foreign policy thrust of the Democratic Party in a remarkable moment of candor, a position Democratic leaders have not made clear to the public, but which is keenly understood and supported by Clinton.

Not only is a "globalized and integrated world" inevitable, it is a foreign policy priority of the Democratic Party.

According to Clinton, a single, unified world "is a perspective we Democrats have not successfully made clear."

In the Der Spiegel interview, Clinton asserted that her husband sought to pass "effective laws" and proposed "more money" to carry out the struggle against terror, but "the Republicans prevented" measures from becoming enacted.

Hillary Clinton, already considered an intriguing figure in Europe, will gain additional credibility as a stateswoman as a result of the Der Spiegel interview.

As Europeans become more familiar with Clinton and her views, their impact will be felt as they bring money and influence to her or a like politician's campaign.

The socialist European expectation will be that a Democratic victory will bring into power a U.S. government more to the liking of one-world European politicians.

Copyright 2003
International News Analysis Today
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