Sunday, August 21, 2005

The "nonexistent, but accurate" standard.

Earlier today I volunteered to join the box of docs research program in order to help analyze Judge Roberts' memos and other writings from the past 25 years. I received my assignment from Radio Blogger and was prepared to troll the old writings for some insight that might tip the scales in the upcoming Supreme Court nomination battle.

But when I opened the link for the crucial documents, all I found was this. Undaunted, I vowed that I would analyze my assignment under the standards established by the MSM/DNC.

- The Roberts documents, while apparently nonexistent, are nonetheless accurate.

- One cannot argue against the accuracy of these documents unless one (or one's daughters) serves in the military.

- These documents might be the hidden adoption records that the New York Times is trying to find.

- The "moral authority" of these documents is "absolute."

- Further search for these documents would turn into a quagmire much like Vietnam.

- The fact that these documents cannot be located now proves that the documents never existed in the first place.

- Even though the documents don't exist, they can be registered to vote in Washington State.

It may be impossible to believe all of these explanations at the same time. But don't let something like logic deter you.

Click here for a comparison of the Bork and Roberts Supreme Court battles.


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