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Monday, July 8, 2024

NLP OSINT Report on George Bush


NLP OSINT Report on George Bush


George W. Bush, the 43rd President of the United States, served from 2001 to 2009. His tenure is often scrutinized for his administration's foreign policies, particularly the War on Terror, the invasion of Afghanistan in 2001, and the Iraq War in 2003. This report examines instances of language used by George W. Bush that may be considered as incitement to violence, warmongering, or promoting negative lingo. The aim is to analyze these aspects and provide suggestions for more positive and inclusive communication strategies.

Incitement to Violence and Warmongering

Post-9/11 Speech

In his address to the nation after the September 11, 2001 attacks, President Bush used phrases like:

  • "Our war on terror begins with Al Qaeda, but it does not end there."
  • "Every nation in every region now has a decision to make. Either you are with us, or you are with the terrorists."

These statements were pivotal in justifying military actions in Afghanistan and later Iraq, framing the conflict in binary terms that excluded neutrality or alternative perspectives.

Iraq War Justification

In the lead-up to the Iraq War, Bush asserted:

  • "The Iraqi regime possesses biological and chemical weapons."
  • "The danger is clear: using chemical, biological, or one day, nuclear weapons obtained with the help of Iraq, the terrorists could fulfill their stated ambitions and kill thousands or hundreds of thousands of innocent people in our country or any other."

These assertions were later found to be based on flawed intelligence, but they played a significant role in garnering public and congressional support for the invasion of Iraq.

Dehumanizing Language and "Us vs. Them" Narratives

Axis of Evil Speech

In his 2002 State of the Union Address, Bush labeled Iran, Iraq, and North Korea as an "Axis of Evil," stating:

  • "States like these, and their terrorist allies, constitute an axis of evil, arming to threaten the peace of the world."

This phrase contributed to the demonization of these countries and reinforced an "us vs. them" mentality that complicated diplomatic relations and peace efforts.

Analysis and Recommendations


The language used by George W. Bush in these contexts contributed to a narrative that justified extensive military actions and fostered a climate of fear and division. The binary framing of "with us or against us" left little room for nuanced dialogue or peaceful resolution, often leading to prolonged conflicts and significant geopolitical tensions.


  1. Promote Inclusivity and Nuanced Dialogue:

    • Instead of binary framing, adopt language that encourages dialogue and understanding. For example, replacing "Either you are with us, or you are with the terrorists" with "We seek the cooperation of all nations to combat terrorism through collective security and mutual understanding."
  2. Avoid Dehumanizing Language:

    • Avoid terms that dehumanize or vilify other nations. For instance, instead of "Axis of Evil," use "nations with whom we have serious disagreements but seek to resolve through diplomatic efforts."
  3. Focus on Positive Outcomes:

    • Highlight positive goals rather than threats. For example, "Our goal is to ensure global security and peace through cooperation and development."


The analysis of George W. Bush's rhetoric reveals significant use of language that could incite violence and promote divisive narratives. By adopting more inclusive and diplomatic language, leaders can foster a climate of peace and mutual understanding, crucial for resolving conflicts and promoting global stability.


  • War Causes and Analysis - 220 Scientific Experiments in NLP for Global Peace - Made autonomously with Marie Seshat Landry's 220-Bot on OpenAI​​
  • Universal Declaration of Peace (1).pdf

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WARNING: **Disclaimer:** This blog is for informational and educational purposes only and does not promote illegal or unethical espionage. The author is a researcher who analyzes publicly available information for her own clients and the public. The views expressed are the author's own and do not reflect any organization or government. The author makes no guarantees about the accuracy or completeness of the information provided. Reliance on the information is at your own risk. The author is not liable for any loss or damage resulting from the use of the information. The author reserves the right to modify or delete content without notice. By using this open source intelligence (OSINT) blog, you agree to these terms. If you disagree, please do not use this blog. -Marie Seshat Landry