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Thread: Once again, Barack Obama has called you a racist

  1. #16
    Elite Member Grimmlok's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by witchcurlgirl View Post
    If Obama is implying that McCain is using racist tactics, he should now point out a specific racist tactic used. An ad, a speech, a statement...something.

    It has become enough in America now just to imply someone is a a racist, you don't need to show they actually are, and the tag sticks.......It's disgusting how people have started to act this way....Like the Salem witch trials

    Just the accusation is enough.......sad.......
    Well we've had the uppity negro stuff, and now the gay baiting. Which do you prefer?
    I am from the American CIA and I have a radio in my head. I am going to kill you.

  2. #17
    Elite Member Grimmlok's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by tkdgirl View Post
    Nope, bullshit Grimm. So insinuations by Obama are now fact. You've just proven it, Grimm. 'Oh he didn't SAY it but its really what he meant.'

    Welcome to the new world of thought police.
    No, welcome to the old world of politics. Is someone going to come out and say "Don't vote for Obama cuz he's a nigger"

    No, of course not. That's stupid. You know that's stupid. Everybody knows that's stupid. Everybody also knows that does't happen except in Klan meetings.

    Don't play dumb.

    They insinuate, imply, use tricks of words, twist some around, but never actually come out and say it.

    For instance, the gay baiting:

    Yesterday, a McCain spokesman described Obama as fussy and prone to hysterics. A few days earlier, we were told that Obama was "flitting" around Europe. And before that, a GOP operative called Obama "a fancy lad." Also, who is Obama compared to in the latest McCain ad? (An ad that independent fact-checkers say is totally false.) Two women, and kind of ditzy women at that - Britney Spears and Paris Hilton. Let's review. A fussy, fancy lad who flits around Europe, is prone to hysteria, and reminds you of ditzy blonde chicks.
    Didn't come out and say "Obama is a cocksmoker, a big ol faggy fag" but the insinuation is there.

    Are you seriously telling me that you didn't know this stuff? It's basic!
    I am from the American CIA and I have a radio in my head. I am going to kill you.

  3. #18
    Elite Member tkdgirl's Avatar
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    Default Jon Voight: My Conerns for America (Not an Obama fan)

    VOIGHT: My concerns for America

    Obama sowing socialist seeds in young people


    Monday, July 28, 2008



    Actor Jon Voight. Associated Press.

    OP-ED

    We, as parents, are well aware of the importance of our teachers who teach and program our children. We also know how important it is for our children to play with good-thinking children growing up.


    Sen. Barack Obama has grown up with the teaching of very angry, militant white and black people: the Rev. Jeremiah Wright, Louis Farrakhan, William Ayers and Rev. Michael Pfleger. We cannot say we are not affected by teachers who are militant and angry. We know too well that we become like them, and Mr. Obama will run this country in their mindset.



    The Democratic Party, in its quest for power, has managed a propaganda campaign with subliminal messages, creating a God-like figure in a man who falls short in every way. It seems to me that if Mr. Obama wins the presidential election, then Messrs. Farrakhan, Wright, Ayers and Pfleger will gain power for their need to demoralize this country and help create a socialist America.



    The Democrats have targeted young people, knowing how easy it is to bring forth whatever is needed to program their minds. I know this process well. I was caught up in the hysteria during the Vietnam era, which was brought about through Marxist propaganda underlying the so-called peace movement. The radicals of that era were successful in giving the communists power to bring forth the killing fields and slaughter 2.5 million people in Cambodia and South Vietnam. Did they stop the war, or did they bring the war to those innocent people? In the end, they turned their backs on all the horror and suffering they helped create and walked away.



    Those same leaders who were in the streets in the '60s are very powerful today in their work to bring down the Iraq war and to attack our president, and they have found their way into our schools. William Ayers is a good example of that.



    Thank God, today, we have a strong generation of young soldiers who know exactly who they are and what they must do to protect our freedom and our democracy. And we have the leadership of Gen. David Petraeus, who has brought hope and stability to Iraq and prevented the terrorists from establishing a base in that country. Our soldiers are lifting us to an example of patriotism at a time when we've almost forgotten who we are and what is at stake.


    If Mr. Obama had his way, he would have pulled our troops from Iraq years ago and initiated an unprecedented bloodbath, turning over that country to the barbarianism of our enemies. With what he has openly stated about his plans for our military, and his lack of understanding about the true nature of our enemies, there's not a cell in my body that can accept the idea that Mr. Obama can keep us safe from the terrorists around the world, and from Iran, which is making great strides toward getting the atomic bomb. And while a misleading portrait of Mr. Obama is being perpetrated by a media controlled by the Democrats, the Obama camp has sent out people to attack the greatness of Sen. John McCain, whose suffering and courage in a Hanoi prison camp is an American legend.


    Gen. Wesley Clark, who himself has shame upon him, having been relieved of his command, has done their bidding and become a lying fool in his need to demean a fellow soldier and a true hero.



    This is a perilous time, and more than ever, the world needs a united and strong America. If, God forbid, we live to see Mr. Obama president, we will live through a socialist era that America has not seen before, and our country will be weakened in every way.



    Jon Voight is an Academy Award-winning actor who is well-known for his humanitarian work.


    Washington Times - VOIGHT: My concerns for America

    A government big enough to give you everything you want,
    is strong enough to take everything you have. ~Thomas Jefferson

  4. #19
    Elite Member Grimmlok's Avatar
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    This crap was already posted, and it's just as stupid now as then. Everythiong he mentions has been done, AND WORSE, by Bush and his clan.

    Why is it reich wingers cannot see the hypocrisy?
    I am from the American CIA and I have a radio in my head. I am going to kill you.

  5. #20
    Elite Member witchcurlgirl's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Grimmlok View Post
    Well we've had the uppity negro stuff, and now the gay baiting. Which do you prefer?
    I want someone to show me an actual remark...not what some over zealous hyper politically correct person reads between the lines......

    If I wish I can project any hidden agenda onto someone's words. America has this type of climate, and it's terrible. It's like a witch hunt. Modern day Mccarthyism

    And besides, we know Obama's not gay because he hangs about with Donnie McClurkin- and McClurkin wouldn't be caught dead hanging around with a gay man.
    It's no longer a dog whistle, it's a fucking trombone


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  6. #21
    Elite Member kingcap72's Avatar
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    Here's the REAL story behind what Obama said and how McCain and his conservative fanbase are trying to twist it:

    McCain campaign accuses Obama of playing race card
    Associated Press


    John McCain's campaign accused Barack Obama on Thursday of playing racial politics a day after the Democratic candidate predicted Republicans would try to scare voters by pointing out "he doesn't look like all those other presidents on the dollar bills."
    Obama "played the race card, and he played it from the bottom of the deck," McCain campaign manager Rick Davis said in a statement. He called Obama's remarks "divisive, negative, shameful and wrong."
    While Obama was meeting with victims of this summer's flooding here, his aides were initially dismissive of the McCain broadside. "We're not in the habit of reacting every time they put out a statement," spokesman Robert Gibbs said.
    The first black candidate with a shot at winning the White House, Obama argued while stumping in Missouri on Wednesday that President Bush and McCain will resort to scare tactics to maintain their hold on the White House because they have little else to offer voters.
    "Nobody thinks that Bush and McCain have a real answer to the challenges we face. So what they're going to try to do is make you scared of me," Obama said. "You know, `he's not patriotic enough, he's got a funny name,' you know, `he doesn't look like all those other presidents on the dollar bills.'"
    Obama himself didn't make clear what distinctions he thinks McCain is likely to raise regarding the presidents on U.S. currency white men who for the most part were much older than Obama when elected. McCain has not raised Obama's race as an issue in the campaign; he has said Obama lacks experience.
    On Thursday, Gibbs said the senator was not referring to race.
    "What Barack Obama was talking about was that he didn't get here after spending decades in Washington," Gibbs said. "There is nothing more to this than the fact that he was describing that he was new to the political scene. He was referring to the fact that he didn't come into the race with the history of others. It is not about race."
    Obama often makes references to his distinctions as a candidate, such as saying there are doubts among some voters because he has "a funny name." At times he refers to his race as well, saying he looks different from any previous candidate but then adding that the differences are not just about race. Addressing supporters Tuesday night at a fundraiser in Springfield, Mo., he said, "It's a leap, electing a 46-year-old black guy named Barack Obama."
    During a round of appearances in Missouri, an economically challenged battleground state, Obama worked to link McCain to the unpopular Bush. He said the Republican senator from Arizona would serve the equivalent of a third Bush term if elected. He said the country can't afford more of the same and expects different results.
    "That's a definition of madness, but that's what John McCain is offering. He's offering Bush economic policies and Karl Rove politics," Obama said.
    He pressed the theme later at a rain-soaked barbecue in Union, Mo.
    "They're going to say I'm a risky guy," Obama said. "What they're going to argue is I'm too risky. The real risk is that we miss the moment, that we do not do what's needed because we're afraid."
    For its part, McCain's campaign on Wednesday released a withering television ad comparing Obama to Britney Spears and Paris Hilton, suggesting the Democrat is little more than a vapid but widely recognized media concoction.
    "He's the biggest celebrity in the world, but is he ready to lead?" the voiceover asks in the ad, which mixes images of Obama on his trip to Europe last week with video of the 20-something pop stars.
    Obama's campaign quickly responded with a commercial of its own, dismissing McCain's complaints as "baloney" and "baseless."
    Throughout the day, Obama argued that McCain "thinks we're on the right track" economically.

    "These anxieties seem to be growing with each passing day," Obama said. "We can either choose a new direction for our economy or we can keep doing what we've been doing. My opponent, John McCain, thinks we're on the right track." That elicited boos from some of the 1,500 people who filled a Springfield high school gymnasium. When an AP-Ipsos poll asked the "right track, wrong track" question this month, 77 percent said they thought the country was on the wrong track. The same poll set Bush's approval rating at 28 percent. Both were records for the AP-Ipsos survey.


  7. #22
    Elite Member Grimmlok's Avatar
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    It's ALL READING BETWEEN THE LINES

    Nobody is going to come flat out and SAY it. I just gave you an example of how.
    I am from the American CIA and I have a radio in my head. I am going to kill you.

  8. #23
    Elite Member louiswinthorpe111's Avatar
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    How about the Repubs spreading emails around that Obama's a Muslim and is going to sell out the US to terrorists? I think that's a little racist...

  9. #24
    Elite Member Grimmlok's Avatar
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    don't forget the FOX news "terrorist handshake" when Obama knucklebumped his wife..
    I am from the American CIA and I have a radio in my head. I am going to kill you.

  10. #25
    Elite Member witchcurlgirl's Avatar
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    In what has to be the crappiest defense ever for the statement "he doesn't look like all those other presidents on the dollar bills" Robert Gibbs said Obama was not referring to race:

    "What Barack Obama was talking about was that he didn't get here after spending decades in Washington," Gibbs said. "There is nothing more to this than the fact that he was describing that he was new to the political scene. He was referring to the fact that he didn't come into the race with the history of others. It is not about race."

    So when you look at George Washington you automatically think of a man who had spent decades in Washington (which did not yet exist) before he became President? Obama said he doesn't look like all those other presidents, not that he doesn't come with their history....
    It's no longer a dog whistle, it's a fucking trombone


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  11. #26
    Elite Member bychance's Avatar
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    King, I had to add spaces to the article, sorry, I just can't

    McCain campaign accuses Obama of playing race card
    Associated Press

    John McCain's campaign accused Barack Obama on Thursday of playing racial politics a day after the Democratic candidate predicted Republicans would try to scare voters by pointing out "he doesn't look like all those other presidents on the dollar bills."

    Obama "played the race card, and he played it from the bottom of the deck," McCain campaign manager Rick Davis said in a statement. He called Obama's remarks "divisive, negative, shameful and wrong."

    While Obama was meeting with victims of this summer's flooding here, his aides were initially dismissive of the McCain broadside. "We're not in the habit of reacting every time they put out a statement," spokesman Robert Gibbs said.

    The first black candidate with a shot at winning the White House, Obama argued while stumping in Missouri on Wednesday that President Bush and McCain will resort to scare tactics to maintain their hold on the White House because they have little else to offer voters.

    "Nobody thinks that Bush and McCain have a real answer to the challenges we face. So what they're going to try to do is make you scared of me," Obama said. "You know, `he's not patriotic enough, he's got a funny name,' you know, `he doesn't look like all those other presidents on the dollar bills.'"

    Obama himself didn't make clear what distinctions he thinks McCain is likely to raise regarding the presidents on U.S. currency — white men who for the most part were much older than Obama when elected. McCain has not raised Obama's race as an issue in the campaign; he has said Obama lacks experience.

    On Thursday, Gibbs said the senator was not referring to race.

    "What Barack Obama was talking about was that he didn't get here after spending decades in Washington," Gibbs said. "There is nothing more to this than the fact that he was describing that he was new to the political scene. He was referring to the fact that he didn't come into the race with the history of others. It is not about race."

    Obama often makes references to his distinctions as a candidate, such as saying there are doubts among some voters because he has "a funny name." At times he refers to his race as well, saying he looks different from any previous candidate but then adding that the differences are not just about race. Addressing supporters Tuesday night at a fundraiser in Springfield, Mo., he said, "It's a leap, electing a 46-year-old black guy named Barack Obama."

    During a round of appearances in Missouri, an economically challenged battleground state, Obama worked to link McCain to the unpopular Bush. He said the Republican senator from Arizona would serve the equivalent of a third Bush term if elected. He said the country can't afford more of the same and expects different results.

    "That's a definition of madness, but that's what John McCain is offering. He's offering Bush economic policies and Karl Rove politics," Obama said.

    He pressed the theme later at a rain-soaked barbecue in Union, Mo.

    "They're going to say I'm a risky guy," Obama said. "What they're going to argue is I'm too risky. The real risk is that we miss the moment, that we do not do what's needed because we're afraid."
    For its part, McCain's campaign on Wednesday released a withering television ad comparing Obama to Britney Spears and Paris Hilton, suggesting the Democrat is little more than a vapid but widely recognized media concoction.

    "He's the biggest celebrity in the world, but is he ready to lead?" the voiceover asks in the ad, which mixes images of Obama on his trip to Europe last week with video of the 20-something pop stars.

    Obama's campaign quickly responded with a commercial of its own, dismissing McCain's complaints as "baloney" and "baseless."

    Throughout the day, Obama argued that McCain "thinks we're on the right track" economically.

    "These anxieties seem to be growing with each passing day," Obama said. "We can either choose a new direction for our economy or we can keep doing what we've been doing. My opponent, John McCain, thinks we're on the right track." That elicited boos from some of the 1,500 people who filled a Springfield high school gymnasium. When an AP-Ipsos poll asked the "right track, wrong track" question this month, 77 percent said they thought the country was on the wrong track. The same poll set Bush's approval rating at 28 percent. Both were records for the AP-Ipsos survey.
    Quote Originally Posted by Grimmlok View Post
    No, Obama is pointing out exactly what the Repukes are pushing. Race, sexuality, religion.. all their usual bullshit cards. You'd have to be fucking blind not to see it. I just highlighted half of them
    Hear, hear.

    In the AOL polls, John McCain is leading by more then 50% as far as agreeing with his point of view in this matter. Bullshit.

  12. #27
    Elite Member nana55's Avatar
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    Even if he did mean that his color was different than everyone else's on the money, so what. It was a statement of fact, not a racist slur. I thought it was funny.
    If I can't be a good example, then let me be a horrible warning.

  13. #28
    Elite Member *DIVA!'s Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by darksithbunny View Post
    I actually met Mike Steele. He was very nice and even bought me a Pepsi. I wonder if Obama and McCain would?
    I met him once when I went to a dinner with a friend..pompous asshole he is!! Among other things..
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  14. #29
    Elite Member kingcap72's Avatar
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    No problem, bychance. Throw in all the spaces you want.

    Quote Originally Posted by nana55 View Post
    Even if he did mean that his color was different than everyone else's on the money, so what. It was a statement of fact, not a racist slur. I thought it was funny.
    Exactly. At least, Obama was honest and making a statement of fact. Unlike the people that keep trying to dance around Obama's race with smokescreen excuses.

  15. #30
    Elite Member McJag's Avatar
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    I heard Obama's remark about not looking like the other presidents & I smiled because I thought he meant he was not as handsome. And he isn't! He just is a plain guy-no one would ever think he was a former model,like Gerald Ford.
    I didn't start out to collect diamonds, but somehow they just kept piling up.-Mae West

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