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On Sep 1, 2007 the Zetas stated that the rigidity Bush exhibited and his statements that he was working in concert with God were signs that Bush was losing it, a signs of insanity. Again on Sep 27, 2007 the Zetas stated that George W. Bush was increasingly delusional.

The Bush supposed resiliency is misunderstood, as it is the rigidity of the weak, an inability to change course. Thus, even when losing on all fronts, he persists and insists on "staying the course". Iraq is lost, the surge an exercise in yet more failure, yet he will insist this be presented as a success when the September report is due. He has been caught at illegal wiretapping but has not stopped this activity even while bantering with Congress about changing the law. He has attempted to incite war with Iran numerous times and to declare martial law numerous times, always being blocked by either the US military or the federal agencies which are wise to his agenda and countering it, yet in his heart he holds out hope of achieving these goals, somehow. This is the mind of someone who is not connected with reality, as evidenced by his assertion that he speaks to God, and is acting in concert with God by doing what he has been doing. Go into the mental institutions and see how many of the patients, in their need to feel special and in control of their lives, declare the same!
ZetaTalk: GodlikeProductionLive, written Sep 1, 2007
At present, the Bush twin in the White House is clinging to a delusional hope that somehow their repeated attempts to declare martial law will eventually succeed so he can be president for life, and that their repeated attempts to engage Iran in warfare will succeed. Meanwhile, he comforts himself with alcohol when he can secure it. Bush will continue to realize that his status has slipped from king of the world during the end times to despised pretender to the throne. He will become even more isolated, morose, and delusional.
ZetaTalk: Bush on the Bottle, written Sep 27, 2007

On Sep 23, 2007 Nancy produced a video, the Zeta Report 11, on this matter, called the Madness of King George, predicting that increasing mention of Bush's sanity would be made by the media. On Oct 25, 2007, the LA Times featured an editorial frankly calling for removal of Bush for insanty. And on Oct 30, 2007, Kuchinich openly called for this type of an examination.

Straitjacket Bush
October 25, 2007
Liberals, put it behind you. George W. Bush and Dick Cheney shouldn't be treated like criminals who deserve punishment. They should be treated like psychotics who need treatment. Because they've clearly gone mad. Exhibit A: We're in the middle of a disastrous war in Iraq, the military and political situation in Afghanistan is steadily worsening, and the administration's interrogation and detention tactics have inflamed anti-Americanism and fueled extremist movements around the globe. Sane people, confronting such a situation, do their best to tamp down tensions, rebuild shattered alliances, find common ground with hostile parties and give our military a little breathing space. But crazy people? They look around and decide it's a great time to start another war. But all this creates a conundrum. What's a constitutional democracy to do when the president and vice president lose their marbles? Impeachment's not the solution to psychosis, no matter how flagrant. But despite their impressive foresight in other areas, the framers unaccountably neglected to include an involuntary civil commitment procedure in the Constitution. Still, don't lose hope. By enlisting the aid of mental health professionals and the court system, Congress can act to remedy that constitutional oversight. The goal: Get Bush and Cheney committed to an appropriate inpatient facility, where they can get the treatment they so desperately need. In Washington, the appropriate statutory law is already in place: If a "court or jury finds that [a] person is mentally ill and . . . is likely to injure himself or other persons if allowed to remain at liberty, the court may order his hospitalization."
Kucinich: Is it Time to Question Bush's Mental Health?
October 30, 2007
Ohio Congressman Dennis Kucinich, a dark horse contender for the the Democratic presidential nomination, questioned President Bush's mental health on Tuesday. "I seriously believe we have to start asking questions about his mental health," Kucinich told The Inquirer's editorial board. "There's something wrong. He does not seem to understand his words have real impact." Kucinich was referring to President Bush's warning of dire consequences if Iran acquires nuclear weapons during a press conference earlier this month. Bush said that he had told world leaders the country must be prevented from achieving nuclear capability "if you're interested in avoiding World War III."