Jul 8 2009
To understand Obama’s American Apology Tour, listen to his mentors.
In just six months, Obama has apologized for Guantanamo Bay; for alleged mistakes committed by the CIA; for U.S. policy in the Americas; for America’s history of slavery; for “sacrificing [American] values;” for “hasty decisions” in the war on terror; for “America’s standing in the world;” for American errors in foreign policy; for U.S. relations with the Muslim world; and for American “arrogance,” being “dismissive, [and] even derisive” toward U.S. allies.
Many believe that Obama’s foreign policy was inspired by his pastor of twenty years. Reverend Jeremiah Wright. Wright’s black separatist sermons have been notorious for racist comments about “white arrogance,” “the United States of White America,” and “the U.S. of KKK.” Wright also accused the U.S. government of conspiring against black people. “The government lied about inventing the HIV virus as a means of genocide against people of color.
Wright’s anti-Semitic leanings seemingly play themselves out in U.S. relations with Israel. Just recently, Wright derided “them Jews” for blocking his access to President Obama. In contrast to his deference to anti-American leaders such as Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, Hugo Chavez, and Daniel Ortega, Obama has strong-armed Benjamin Netanyahu on key Israeli matters. Years ago, Wright and Obama helped organize participation in the 1995 march on Washington led by the deeply anti-Semitic Louis Farrakhan.
But it is in the words of Farrakhan’s and Wright’s Nation of Islam hero, Khalid Abdul Muhammad, that we find the real basis for Obama’s anti-American policies. Khalid Abdul Muhammad, a senior Nation of Islam official, delivered three hours of remarks at New Jersey’s Keane College that attacked whites, Jews, Catholics, homosexuals and white South Africans. It is understandable that after sitting through 20 years of sermons delivered by the pastor Barack Obama considered his spiritual mentor that Jeremiah Wright’s politics would heavily influence Obama’s worldview of the U.S. and Israel. SPECTATOR
Short excerpt from KHALID ABDUL MUHAMMAD’s infamous racist speech
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