Yes libtard. I remember it. You on the other hand, just did the libtard Google. Know you are a know-it-all.
so without the bogus 1441 argument, what do you have?
President Bush and his vice president conceded yesterday in the clearest terms yet that Saddam Hussein had no weapons of mass destruction, trying to shift the Iraq war debate to a new issue – whether the invasion was justified because Hussein was abusing a U.N. oil-for-food program.
Bush's response was his first reaction to a report released Wednesday by Charles Duelfer, the CIA's top weapons inspector, that contradicted the White House's main argument for invading Iraq.
Ridiculing the Bush administration's evolving rationale for war, Democratic presidential candidate Sen. John Kerry said, "You don't make up or find reasons to go to war after the fact."
Vice President Dick Cheney brushed aside Duelfer's central findings – that Hussein not only had no weapons of mass destruction and had not made any since 1991, but that he had no capability of making any – while Bush defended his decision to invade Iraq.
"The Duelfer report showed that Saddam was systematically gaming the system, using the U.N. oil-for-food program to try to influence countries and companies in an effort to undermine sanctions," Bush said as he prepared to fly to campaign events in Wisconsin. "He was doing so with the intent of restarting his weapons program once the world looked away."
Kerry, emboldened by the report's unraveling of the administration's prime rationale for going to war, issued his sharpest indictment yet, telling reporters in Englewood, Colo., that Bush and Cheney "may well be the last two people on the planet who won't face the truth about Iraq."
Duelfer found no formal plan by Hussein to resume production of banned weapons, but the inspector surmised that the ousted dictator intended to do so if U.N. sanctions were lifted. Bush seized upon that inference, using the word "intent" three times in reference to possible Hussein plans to resume making weapons.
This week marks the first time that the Bush administration has listed abuses in the U.N. oil-for-fuel program as a rationale for war with Iraq. But the strategy holds risks because the countries that could be implicated include U.S. allies, such as Poland, Jordan and Egypt. In addition, the United States played a significant role in both the creation of the program and how it was operated and overseen.
For his part, Cheney dismissed the significance of Duelfer's central findings, telling supporters in Miami: "The headlines all say,'No weapons of mass destruction stockpiled in Baghdad.' We already knew that."
so you've got nothing.