photo: UNITED STATES PRESIDENT BARAK OBAMA.
Dear Ladies and gentlemen,
The Barak Obama administration has fallen and sublimated because of the putrefaction which is showing a clear-and-present-danger, to the United States although certain people can not easily see it. He has failed to fulfil many promises and Arabic moslem and al-qaeda friend as he is continues to infiltrate into the United Security net that we have know Barak is famous among the Arabs and Kenyans Americans.
AND………..also Barak Obama administration has Massive corrupt wasted spending, Mountains of debt that may crush us, a foreign policy in collapse, the Middle East in chaos, gas soaring to $6 or $7 a gallon because Obama refuses to develop domestic energy, and now a useless, endless, unauthorized war that has turned into nothing but a blatant attempt to assasinate Gadhafi, and UNEMPLOYMENT has only gone down slightly because millions have given up looking for work. We haven’t had such a total disaster in the White House since Jimmy Carter, and Obama is far worse! And somehow sick President mentally disturbed only criticizing and accusing President Bush for everything trouble.
The smart money in a presidential election is on the incumbent. But in a down economy, or when the public perceives the incumbent as feckless, dithering or simply not up to the task—can you say Jimmy Carter or George H.W. Bush?—the conventional wisdom can go out the window. That’s pretty much where we are with President Obama.
Several factors, when taken together, make it almost impossible for him to win reelection. “It’s the Economy, Stupid.” We have former Bill Clinton advisor James Carville—who knows a little something about beating an incumbent president, Bush 41—to thank for that important insight. Maybe Carville was anticipating Obama. A new Washington Post poll claims that 57 percent of the public disapproves of Obama’s handling of the economy. Those kinds of numbers can create electoral landslides—for the opponent. Since 1940 no incumbent president has been reelected with an unemployment rate above 7.5 percent (i.e., Reagan’s rate in 1984). It’s currently 8.8 percent. Of course, many states have significantly higher unemployment rates; California , Nevada , Michigan , Oregon and Florida , among others, remain above 10 percent. Those states are essential for Obama’s reelection. While California and Oregon will remain blue, economically struggling Michigan , Nevada and Florida could express their discontent by voting Republican. The economy will likely pick up over the next 18 months, but very slowly. And that means millions of struggling families will head to the polls on election day and vindicate Carville’s political insight . Consumers Are “Fueling” the Pain. High gas prices create immediate and visceral economic pain. A new ABC/Washington Post poll says that seven out of 10 respondents claim that high gas prices are “causing financial hardship.” When those prices get high enough, the public starts demanding solutions—and holding politicians responsible. There have been three major gas-price hikes in the past century: • The mid-1970s when Gerald Ford was president; • Followed by an even bigger spike when Jimmy Carter occupied the Oval Office; and • 2008, when oil exceeded $100 a barrel between January and September, ending just before the presidential election. Incumbent Gerald Ford lost his reelection bid, as did Jimmy Carter. Of course, John McCain wasn’t running for reelection in 2008, but the Republican Party (with Bush in the White House) was—and the party lost. Even though prices had started to decline by September, it wasn’t enough to stem the summer of our discontent. Barack Obama has never proposed a serious energy policy. Indeed, he has either directly or indirectly opposed virtually all efforts to develop domestic energy sources, including offshore drilling and in Alaska . Rather, his energy policy seems to be to put everyone in a (Government Motors) Chevy Volt. The 2008 gas-price surge lasted about nine months. If the current surge follows that pattern, that would take it to the beginning of 2012—and some think it may go significantly longer. If voters continue to “fuel” the pain at the pumps, the president will feel their pain at the polls. The Debt Bet. A newly elected President Obama made a political bet: that the American people would be so glad to get all the new federal handouts and bailouts there would be little or no political fallout. Although he still complains he inherited the first-ever $1 trillion deficit from the Bush administration, Obama immediately doubled down with a $1.4 trillion deficit for the 2009 fiscal year, and $1.29 trillion for FY 2010, according to the Congressional Budget Office (CBO). Then CBO also projected budget deficits at $1.43 trillion for FY 2011 and $1.16 trillion for FY 2012. Of course, repeated Republican calls for spending cuts, backed up by widespread public support in the polls, forced the president to reverse course in April, which may affect future deficits. But Obama’s repeated efforts to blame Bush for deficit spending—deficits that were created by a Democratically controlled Congress and supported by then-Senator Obama—no longer look disingenuous so much as dishonest. Much of the voter angst that led to the Democrats’ drubbing last November was due to the president’s unchecked federal spending spree. Obama gambled big and lost. The public wants the country’s fiscal house in order, and that means big spending cuts—not tax increases. Promises Made, Promises Broken. The man is a serial flip-flopper who has reversed himself on almost every major promise—and a lot of minor ones, too: His assertion about the openness of the health care reform legislation; his opposition to an individual mandate requiring people to buy health insurance; his strong support for publicly funded presidential campaigns; his claim that he would shut down Guantanamo and try terrorists in civilian courts; his criticism of Bush for getting us bogged down in a winless war in a Muslim country, then going into Libya; his promise that families making less than $250,000 would see no tax increases. The list of his flip-flops is endless. On the positive side, the man can claim that he’s been right on almost every issue because he’s been on both sides of so many of them. But American voters want a president with principles who stands for something—besides his own reelection, I mean. The Electoral Flap. The November election was a boon for Republicans, giving them control of the governor’s mansions in 29 states and another five with Republican legislatures and a Democratic governor. So how do some of the pundits see this massive electoral upheaval playing out for Obama’s reelection? Why favoring it, of course. USA Today reporter David Jackson writes, “Our friends at NBC News have revised their battleground map, and it shows that Obama and the Democrats have the edge in states with 232 electoral votes.” (It takes 270 to win.) By contrast, political tracking pro Michael Barone writing in the Washington Examiner comes to a similar number for Democrats, 237 electoral votes, but he sees that number at the top end of their total votes, not the starting point. As a general rule, you don’t want to bet against Barone. The fact is that the state-by-state breakdowns show a Republican trend. For example, of the four states USA Today lists as “lean Dem,” three of them— Michigan , New Jersey and Pennsylvania —all have Republican governors now. And the fourth, Minnesota , just had a two-term Republican governor step down and now, remarkably for that state, has a Republican House and Senate. Of the 10 states considered toss-ups, several of them— Florida , Iowa , North Carolina , Ohio and Virginia —have strong Republican leanings, and voted both times for George W. Bush. The electoral map is leaning more Republican than it has for years. Obama can win it, but it’s an uphill climb, not a downhill slide. The Tax Man Cometh. Presidential candidate Walter Mondale famously predicted at the 1984 Democratic convention, “Mr. Reagan will raise taxes, and so will I. He won’t tell you. I just did.” The crowd was silent for a few seconds, then slowly began to applaud—probably wondering if they should publicly approve of Mondale’s self-inflicted wound. He went on to win Washington DC and, barely, his home state of Minnesota . Barack Obama is embracing the Mondale tax-increase strategy by demanding higher taxes on the “rich.” And I bet it works every bit as well him as it did for Mondale. Taken together, Obama’s economic malpractice, flip-flops, class warfare and the country’s rejection of his policies will make it very hard for him to win reelection. The one big plus in Obama’s favor, besides incumbency, is the lack of a strong Republican alternative—yet. But even that may not be a deal breaker. The 2012 presidential election will likely be more a vote against Barack Obama than a vote for the Republican candidate. Awaiting your action to this message.
Cassidy Johns Chitali.
US. Army General and CIA TOP Advisor Presidential.
CC: FORMER PRESIDENT GEORGE WALKER BUSH.
ATTENTION: ALL MILITARIES, ARMY, AIRFORCE, NAVY, MARINE, US.POLICE AND CIVILIANS.
NB:refer to 1. http://dontvote4obama.wordpress.com/