1 of 10 Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi looks on during his debate on democracy with two Western scholars in the desert in Sebha March 2, 2007, in a move apparently designed to further the resumption of international ties following years of isolation. Reuters Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi looks on during his debate on democracy with two Western scholars in the desert in Sebha March 2, 2007, in a move apparently designed to further the resumption of international ties following years of isolation. Reuters U.S. President George W. Bush delivers a speech to crew aboard the aircraft carrier USS Abraham Lincoln as the carrier steamed toward San Diego in this May 1, 2003 Reuters Libya's fencing team wave a poster of Libyan leader Mummar al-Qaddafi as they shout support for their national soccer team at King Abdullah stadium in Amman August 17. Libya beat Bahrian 4-0 in the soccer competition in the ninth Pan-Arab Games Reuters Former President George W. Bush answers questions about his presidency at the Ronald Reagan Presidential Library in Simi Valley, California, November 18, 2010. Reuters U.S. President George W. Bush looks down during his meeting with Slovak President Ivan Gasparovic in the Oval Office of the White House in Washington October 9, 2008. Reuters Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi adjusts his glasses Reuters Former U.S. President George Bush (L-R), Chairman of Nigeria's THISDAY Newspapers Nduka Obaigbena, Britain's former Prime Minister Tony Blair and former U.S. Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice pose for a photograph during the "Nigeria at 50 Awards", Reuters A woman holds a picture of Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi as she chants slogans during a pro-government rally at the heavily fortified Bab al-Aziziya compound in Tripoli April 14, 2011 Reuters During an interview earlier this week Elton John said that Bush is the president who has done the most for HIV/AIDs prevention, especially in Africa. Reuters Palestinian President Yasser Arafat reaches to embrace Libyan revolutionary leader Muammar Gaddafi Reuters
As we continue on the quest to find any one who can challenge Gaddafi's exceptional ability of explaining international, political, social, and economic or security issues, we take a look at former US President George W. Bush, who perhaps has the best chance of outwitting the King of Kings of Africa.
Perhaps with his "Bushisms" the former President is the man best placed to defeat the man once described as a "Mad Dog".