n this book GW makes inspiring clams of fact like: He hid facts about his driving record (DUI) from the American People, not because he though it would hurt his campaign, but because he thought it would send a contradicting message to his daughters. (end paragraph)
The real value in this book is that it gives the reader an understanding of the context in which the decisions were made. Although I disagreed with almost all of the decisions of the administration, I now have a better understanding of where he was coming from. (end paragraph)
I think that people should read the book. After all he was the President and I feel that his two cents is important. I enjoyed reading his opinions on the stem cell debate and though it, though wrong, fair and sensitive to all sides. (end paragraph)
In conclusion the book is just like the campaign. Full of gut decisions and free of data, piety over science and never stopping to think about consequences. Side notes: Nothing about Enron, the Afghanistan war starts halfway through the book and an awkwardness to the style in GW’s oration clearly suggest that he didn’t write much of it.
This book contains little about Limbaugh. Mostly just a bunch of Al's rants and conversations that he had with rural conservatives that he met. Very little material to walk away with.
Although very tough on Catholics, I find the book makes compelling arguments and begins great conversations.
waste of time. This book is all about poor style and little history. Written and read for people who would have no interest in History. I can't imagine anyone simple minded enough to enjoy this book.
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