Got all this stuff twirlin' around in my head...
CAIN IS OFFICIALLY A RETARD-Aphasia is a language disorder that results from damage to the area of the brain that processes language. As a result, individuals with aphasia have difficulties comprehending and producing language, and may complain of communication difficulties. The damage to the brain that causes aphasia sometimes involves areas that are specific to individual language abilities, and in consequence, aphasia may affect an individual's ability to use language in very specific ways. Among the most common aphasia symptoms are difficulties finding the right word and problems pronouncing words correctly or forming grammatically correct sentences. Anomia is another common symptom of aphasia, in which the affected individual has difficulty with word recall. Symptoms of aphasia fall under one of two categories: difficulties understanding language or difficulties producing language. Some individuals with aphasia suffer from problems with both language production and comprehension, while others will have difficulties with only one or the other. Expressive aphasia is aphasia which affects a person's ability to produce spoken and/or written language. Receptive aphasia is aphasia that affects an individual's ability to comprehend spoken and/or written language. When aphasia affects both productive and receptive language abilities, it is called global aphasia.Non-fluent aphasia A type of non-fluent aphasia is Broca's aphasia. People with Broca's aphasia have damage to the frontal lobe of the brain. They frequently speak in short phrases that make sense but are produced with great effort. They often omit small words such as "is," "and," and "the." For example, a person with Broca's aphasia may say, "Walk dog," meaning, "I will take the dog for a walk," or "book book two table," for "There are two books on the table." People with Broca's aphasia typically understand the speech of others fairly well. Because of this, they are often aware of their difficulties and can become easily frustrated. People with Broca's aphasia often have right-sided weakness or paralysis of the arm and leg because the frontal lobe is also important for motor movements.
According to Miami Herald reporter Marc Caputo, Cain “seemed to know little about Cuba” and “seemed stumped” about a US policy that allows Cuban immigrants to remain in this country once they set foot on land here.During a stop at the famous Versailles restaurant in Little Havana, Cain drank a coffee and ate some croquetas.“How do you say ‘delicious’ in Cuban?” he asked. In Cuba the language is Spanish.
Meeting with Journal Sentinel reporters and editors before fundraising appearances in Milwaukee and Green Bay, Cain was discussing foreign policy in general when he was asked specifically about Obama's handling of Libya.Cain paused for some time, then wanted to clarify that Obama had supported the uprising. Clearly struggling to articulate a response, Cain paused again, saying, "Got all of this stuff twirling around in my head."Finally, Cain said: "I would have done a better job of determining who the opposition is. And I'm sure that our intelligence people had some of that information. Based upon who made up that opposition . . . might have caused me to make some different decisions about how we participated. Secondly, no I did not agree with (Moammar) Gadhafi killing his citizens. Absolutely not. . . . I would have supported many of the things that they did to help stop that."Cain said the question of America's involvement in Libya was not a simple yes or no question. "I would have gone about assessing the situation differently. It might have caused us to end up in the same place."Told that a number of Republican leaders had praised Obama for his handling of the situation, Cain said he wasn't criticizing the president, "I just don't think enough was done relative to assessing the opposition before everything exploded.
===================================================================================BLITZER: All right, here's the question BLITZER: Herman Cain?CAIN: can i Hear it again. Can the United States afford to continue that kind of foreign assistance to Africa for AIDS, malaria -- could run into the billions of dollars? CAIN: It depends upon priorities. Secondly, it depends upon looking at the program and asking the question, has that aid been successful.In other words, let's look at the whole problem. It may be worthwhile to continue. It may not. I would like to see the results.Just like every program we have here domestically, what have the results been. Then we make a decision about how we prioritize
“I have had some consultants and advisory with four people who were assistant department of defense secretaries — I met with two former ambassadors — I have talked and been briefed by three or four generals”WHO SPEAKS LIKE THAT??? SUGAR DADDY CAIN
BLITZER: Herman Cain, let's bring you into this conversation. Are you with Senator Santorum when he says that there should be religious profiling, that Muslims in particular should get extra screening when they go -- go through airports?CAIN: I believe we can do a whole lot better with TSA. And I called it, targeted identification. BLITZER: What does that mean?CAIN: We can do -- we can do -- targeted identification. If you take a look at the people who are trying to kill us, it would be easy to figure out exactly what that identification profile looks like.But I want -- but I want to make sure that I get to the Patriot Act. So I believe we can do a whole better. The answer, I believe, also may be privatization.Now, relative to the Patriot Act, if there are some areas of the Patriot Act that we need to refine, I'm all for that. But I do not believe we ought to throw out the baby with the bathwater for the following reason. The terrorists have one objective that some people don't seem to get. They want to kill all of us. So we should use every mean possible to kill them first or identify them first -- first.