Originally posted at American Thinker. It was during the 2008 election that Hillary Clinton portrayed herself as the hard-hitting person America needed in the White House to answer the phone at 3:00 am. This time around, in response to Republican Donald Trump’s hard-hitting talk, Hillary has modified that image. Recently, while speaking …
That’s right – while the nation is embroiled in scandals that threaten every American’s liberty and while the drums of war thump away in Syria, flanked by Joe Biden and surrounded by a room full of gay lesbians, gay gays, gay bisexuals and really gay transgenders, Barack Obama took an afternoon to fête alternative lifestyles on the taxpayers’ dime.
Funny, that was a message Ambassador Christopher Stevens never got in Benghazi the night he was left alone to be tortured and killed after begging for help that never came.
Many people are asking the question: Did something seem rotten in Hempstead? In preparation for the second debate, moderator par excellence Candy Crowley was the one who picked the debate questions, including the hot-button query on the 9/11 attack in Benghazi, Libya. That Libya question was presented to Barack Obama …
After all the fuss, Candy Crowley’s behavior at the second presidential debate did nothing to advance the feminist cause.
it appears that Hillary and Bill have decided that it would be politically expedient to “pull together” with a pusillanimous Democratic president running for re-election.
Any community organizer worth his salt would have to admit that the community-organizing stratagem Barack Obama so closely identifies with is what is now crudely on display in the Arab world.
Much like her complicated and confounding pseudo-marriage, Clinton said that her question about Libya “reflects just how complicated, and at times, how confounding the world can be.”
It seems that when it comes to justifying genocide – the only difference is whether Qaddafi or Obama and his crony czars are doing the rationalization.
“It’s amateur hour” at the administration’s foreign policy shop