Tuesday, August 29, 2006




In this corner - weighing in at 145lbs, but 235lbs once you deflate his head and let the hot air out - George "flowers for Algernon" Bush.

And in this corner - weighing in at a 147lbs, but a buck o' two once you get all the crap out - Mahmoud "I hear voices" Ahmadinejad.

This match up is for the undisputed cockiest, dim-wittedness, ate the lead paint chips as a kid, god loves me more than everyone else, nuttiest president in the world.


This could be a reality. Mahmoud Ahmadinejad has thrown down the gauntlet and challenged Bush to a televised debate. This would be the greatest and saddest thing to ever be televised around the globe... but at the same time, we can use it to end poverty.

We sell this as pay per-view for $29.95 a pop. There are around 6 billion people in the world. I figure at least we would get 500 million to tune in. That is... um... carry the 6... well, a crap load of money.

It would be some weird cross between Jerry Springer, celebrity boxing, and any title match with Mike Tyson who is feeling a little peckish.

Just remember... we will sell you the entire seat - but you will only need the edgeeeee!!!

Ahmadinejad challenges Bush to TV debate
By Parisa Hafezi
Tuesday, August 29, 2006; 10:55 AM

TEHRAN (Reuters) - President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad on Tuesday challenged President Bush to a televised debate and voiced defiance as a deadline neared for Iran to halt work the West fears is a step toward building nuclear bombs.

"Peaceful nuclear energy is the right of the Iranian nation. The Iranian nation has chosen that based upon international regulations, it wants to use it and no one can stop it," he told a news conference.

The White House said Ahmadinejad's call for a presidential debate on global concerns was a "diversion" from international concerns over Iran's nuclear program.

The U.N. Security Council has given Iran until Thursday to suspend uranium enrichment -- a process which can produce fuel for civilian reactors or explosive material for warheads -- and has threatened sanctions unless it does so.

"Talk of a debate is just a diversion from the legitimate concerns that the international community, not just the U.S., has about Iran's behavior -- from support for terrorism to pursuit of a nuclear weapons capability," White House spokeswoman Dana Perino said in New Orleans.

(Full Story)

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