But does he have “The Power” by Snap?

What’s on George W. Bush’s iPod?
WASHINGTON – The songs on U.S. President George W. Bush’s iPod have been revealed, and two Canadian tunes are among them.
According to a story in Monday’s New York Times, Joni Mitchell’s (You’re So Square) Baby, I Don’t Care and Swinging from the Chains of Love by Blackie and the Rodeo Kings are in heavy rotation on Bush’s personal MP3 player.
Bush also likes to listen to country artists like Kenny Chesney, Alan Jackson and George Jones, the story said. Van Morrison’s Brown Eyed Girl is likewise programmed into the Apple iPod, as is John Hiatt’s Circle Back.
In all, Bush has a playlist of about 250 songs, a fraction of the device’s 10,000-song capacity.
Some of the songs were chosen by Mark MacKinnon, an advisor who accompanies Bush when he exercises on his mountain bike. Bush uses the songs on his iPod to help motivate himself on treks that can be as long as 29 kilometres.
MacKinnon was responsible for including My Sharona, the thumping 1979 hit by new-wave rockers the Knack.
Bush received the iPod as a birthday gift last July from his daughters. His songs are downloaded by personal aide Blake Gottesman, who purchases them from the iTunes online music store.
“What we’re talking about is a lot of great artists from the ’60s and ’70s and more modern artists who sound like great artists from the ’60s and ’70s,” Joe Levy, a Rolling Stone editor, told the Times.
“This is basically boomer rock ‘n’ roll and more recent music out of Nashville made for boomers. It’s safe, it’s reliable, it’s loving. What I mean to say is it’s feel-good music. The Sex Pistols it’s not.”
One selection, John Fogerty’s Centerfield, has raised some eyebrows √± but not because of its lyrics. Fogerty was one of the artists who participated in last year’s Vote for Change tour, which was aimed at removing Bush from the White House.
However, “if any president limited his music selection to pro-establishment musicians, it would be a pretty slim collection,” MacKinnon pointed out.
MacKinnon also said that, even though iPods are often considered indicators of an individual’s identity, not much should be read into the President’s music choices.
“No one should psychoanalyze the song selection,” MacKinnon said. “It’s music to get over the next hill.”