Barack Obama … a typical politician … lie, lie, lie, spin, spin, spin.
Here is the big picture. If a candidate so confuses named, stories and events during a campaign … what does America think they would do as President?
Barack Obama has done it yet again, although this time its hard to believe that he mis-spoke. This was a clear embellishment of the truth. In a Memorial Day speech where Obama stated as he pandered to the veterans in the audience that his uncle was among those who liberated Auschwitz. Really? Was Obama’s uncle a member of the Russian Red Army? Of course, its just a technicality that Obama does not have an uncle, but a great uncle instead.
One would think that when talking to military veterans on Memorial Day that one could get their facts correct. However, not when one is overzealous in their pandering to vets and making a pathetic and lame appeal to the Jewish vote. One really must now question everything that comes out of Obama’s mouth. No one wanted to ever vet the chosen one, Barack Obama. Now it looks like that will come home to haunt Democrats.
The Obama camp was quick to jump in and admit that their candidate mis-spoke. What is most amazing is that Obama was put forth to the voters as the anti-Hillary Clinton. He was a straight shooting and trust worthy. Between his associations with terrorists, sitting in the pews for 20 years and listening to Reverend Wright and his what seems to be a gaffe a day comments, its is hard to even imagine that he is not just like Hillary. Obama’s latest embellishment ranks right up there with Hillary Clinton’s claim that she was named after Sir Edmund Hillary, who climbed Mount Everest.
Barack Obama is a Harvard educated graduate who passes himself off as an educated individual. I would have thought much more from an Ivy League scholar to have known the difference between Auschwitz and Buchenwald.
Here is what Obama said, while talking about post-traumatic stress disorder afflicting veterans, per NBC/NJ’s Adam Aigner-Treworgy and NBC’s Lauren Appelbaum: “I had a uncle who was one of the, who was part of the first American troops to go into Auschwitz and liberate the concentration camps, and the story in our family was is that when he came home, he just went up into the attic and he didn’t leave the house for six months, right.
Q and O: Two for Tuesday – rewriting military history