U.S. media falsifies its own people

Americans were threatened earlier that Hillary Rodham Clinton (one of the most unpopular politicians in U.S.) would likely be running for the Democratic nomination in 2016.  That got still more intimidating when recently Jeb Bush said he would be "exploring a bid for the Republican nomination" with the possibility of another Bush-Clinton bout in 2016.  He's the same Jeb Bush (then Governor of Florida) who stole the 2000 election for his brother, George Bush Jr. when "uncounted ballot boxes went missing or were found in unexplained places or were never collected from certain African-American precincts" writes Michael Parenti in his article "The Stolen Presidential Elections." 

In the United States the people are not allowed to select the presidential nominees.  No one wins the nomination race without the stern approval of rogue lobbies like the AIPAC;  both Hillary and Jeb are the kind who could win the hearts and minds of America's undercover bosses.  But dissatisfaction has been growing within many segments of the American public since 2003 after they were fed and humiliated with a load of fictions by George Bush Jr. on Saddam Hussein's mythical WMDs.  A Gallup poll in September 2014 suggested 58% Americans want a third political party because they believe both Dems and the GOP do "such a poor job" representing them.   Yet, on the possibility of another upcoming Bush-Clinton race in 2016 the media writes: "It turns out that even though Americans profess to reject dynasties, in politics they're quite comfortable with familiar names."  Such slipshod fables are a personal affront to the American people.