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Quotes - Repeat Offender (Goods or Services)
 
"In my line of work you gotta keep repeating things over and over and over again for the truth to sink in, to kinda catapult the propaganda." - Dubya, May 24, 2005

Goods or Services
This repeat offense features Dubya trying to explain his easy-to-understand, yet surprisingly difficult-to-enunciate economic theory, about the demand for goods or services being the driving force behind jobs creation. Look for the potpourri of misplaced a's, the's, or's and and's.

  1. My view is and you know what it is, which is if you let people keep more of their own money, they'll spend it. And when they spend it, they're going to demand a good and service and then somebody's got to provide the good and service. (Jun. 13, 2002)
  2. So they started quoting these textbooks that said, when times are slow, raise taxes. When times are slow, don't let the people keep their money. The textbook I read says that if we let you have your own money, you'll decide to spend it on a good and service. And if you decide to spend it on the good and service, somebody will produce the good and service. And when somebody produces the good and service, it means somebody is going to find work. (Jul. 15, 2002)
  3. See, in times of recession it's important to let people keep their own money. And when they keep their own money, they're going to demand some good or service. And by demanding a good or a service, somebody will produce the good and service, which means jobs. That's what that means. (Aug. 7, 2002)
  4. Here's the theory behind that. If you let a person keep their own money and by the way, we're not talking about the government's money, when we're spending money, we're talking about the people's money. You let somebody keep their own money, they're likely to demand a good or a service. And if they demand a good or a service, somebody is likely to produce that good or service. And when somebody produces a good and service, somebody is more likely to find work. (Aug. 22, 2002)
  5. I believe if you let a person keep their own money, that person is more likely to demand a good or a service. And when they demand or good a service in our society, somebody is more likely to produce it. (Sep. 5, 2002)
  6. You see, if you have more money in your pocket, you're going to demand a good or a service. And when you demand a good or a service, somebody is likely to produce or to make that good, or produce that service. And when somebody produces the good and service, it means somebody is more likely to find work. (Sep. 16, 2002)
  7. In order to make sure the country was stronger, I pulled this page out of the economic textbook, the page that says, if you let people keep more of their own money, they're going to spend it on a good or a service. If they spend it on a good or a service, somebody will produce the good and service. And if somebody produces a good or service, some American is more likely to find work. (Sep. 23, 2002)
  8. Here's the page of the textbook we read from the economics textbook, that is. We strongly believe that if you let a person keep more of their own money, they're likely to demand a good or a service. And when they demand a good or a service, somebody is likely to produce the good or a service. And when somebody produces that good or a service, somebody in Georgia and around America is more likely to find work. (Nov. 2, 2002)
  9. The page of the economic textbook that we've read from says that if you let a person keep more of their own money, they're more than likely to demand an additional good or a service. They're likely to demand a good or a service, and when they do that, somebody is likely to produce the good or a service. And when somebody produces the good or a service, it's more likely somebody is going to be able to find a job. (Nov. 4, 2002)
  10. When a fellow American has more money in his or her pocket, they're more likely to demand a good or a service. And in the marketplace which we have in America, when somebody demands a good or a service, somebody is more likely willing to produce that good or a service. (Jan. 29, 2003)
  11. I look forward to signing the economic recovery bill soon. The principle of the bill is pretty simple, that we believe the more money people have in their pockets, the more likely it is somebody is going to be able to find work in America. In other words, the more money somebody has, it means somebody is more likely to demand a good or a service, which means somebody will produce a good or a service, which means somebody is likely to find work. (May 22, 2003)
  12. The crux of the plan I laid out said that if a person has more money in their pocket, they're likely to demand an additional good or a service. In our type of economy, when you demand a good or a service, somebody is going to produce the good or a service. And when somebody produces that good or a service, it's more likely a fellow citizen will find work. (Jun. 11, 2003)
  13. When a person has got more money in his or her pocket, he or she is likely to demand an additional good or a service. And when somebody demands a good or a service, in our society, somebody is going to produce the good or a service. And when somebody produces that good or a service, it means somebody is more likely find a job. The tax relief we packaged is good for helping people find work in America. (Jul. 28, 2003)
  14. When somebody has more money in their pocket, they're more likely to demand a good or a service. And in our society, when you demand a good or a service, somebody is going to produce the good or a service. (Oct. 3, 2003)
  15. See, I believe that if somebody has more money in their pocket, that person is going to demand an additional good or a service. And when that person demands a good or a service in our marketplace, somebody will produce the good or a service. And when somebody produces that good or a service, somebody is more likely to find work. (Oct. 15, 2003)
  16. And in this economy, when somebody demands a good or a service, somebody will supply that good or a service. And when somebody supplies that good or a service. And when somebody supplies that good or service, it means somebody is working. (Feb. 26, 2004)
  17. See, I believe that when you let somebody have more of their own money to spend, or save, that person is likely to demand an additional good or a service. And when they demand a good or a service, the way our economy works, somebody will produce the good or a service. And when somebody produces the good or a service, somebody is a lot more likely to find work. (Mar. 25, 2004)
  18. When you got more of your own money in your pocket, pretty good chance you're going to demand an additional good or a service. And when you demand an additional good or a service, somebody is going to provide that for you. And when somebody provides an additional good or a service, somebody is more likely to keep a job or to find a job. That's the way the economy works. (Mar. 26, 2004)
  19. Let me tell you, when you have more money in your pocket, it generally increases demand for a good or a service. And when demand goes up, somebody is going to meet that good or a service, which means somebody is more likely to have a job or to find work. (May 4, 2004)
  20. We're going to talk about the effect of tax cuts on some families here. But when you've got more money in your pocket, you're likely to demand an additional good or a service. And when you demand an additional good or a service in our marketplace-type economy, somebody will produce it. And when somebody produces the good or a service, somebody is more likely to keep a job or find work. (May 7, 2004)
  21. The second principle is that when you have more of your own money to spend, you'll demand an additional good or a service. And when you do that, somebody has to produce the additional good or a service. That's the way the marketplace works. And when somebody produces the additional good or a service, it means somebody is likely to find a keep a job, and as those additional as demand expands, people are going to need to expand their businesses, in other words, hire more people, in order to meet the demand. That's how I think the economy works. (Jul. 9, 2004)
  22. If a construction worker has got more money in his pocket, he's going to demand an additional good or a service. And when they demand that additional good or a service, somebody has to produce the good or a service. And when somebody produces a good or a service, somebody is more likely to keep a job or find work. (Aug. 12, 2004)
  23. I believe very strongly that if a consumer has more money in their pocket, they will demand extra goods and services, and when somebody demands an extra good and service in a market economy, somebody is going to produce it to meet that demand. (Jan. 19, 2006)
Goods or Services > Harriet Miers

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