OMFG Obama!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
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OMFG Obama!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

  1. #1
    Member DELTA~WIFEY's Avatar
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    Default OMFG Obama!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

    Norm, Don't make me oil my hand and slap the top of your head!!!!!!

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    Senior Member Gravyboat's Avatar
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    RitcheyRch might have a heart attack with another O thread
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    Colts fan & Stoker owner RitcheyRch's Avatar
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    Hopefully no more heart attacks for me.

    I dont get upset over him anymore since nothing can do about it until 2010.


    Quote Originally Posted by Gravyboat View Post
    RitcheyRch might have a heart attack with another O thread
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    "On the road again..." Old Texan's Avatar
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    HusseinO's first words to Michelle when they landed in Africa????

    "Honey, I'm home!!!!!"

    I hope a Lion eats his skinny asse.
    "Bottle by bottle, I'm clearing off that shelf...."

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    Senior Member baja1000's Avatar
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    Obama should be pissed, thats called capitalism.
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    ANY BODY BUT OBAMA !!!!!!!!

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    Member DELTA~WIFEY's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by RitcheyRch View Post
    Hopefully no more heart attacks for me.

    I dont get upset over him anymore since nothing can do about it until 2010.
    Why 2010??? Did I miss something????
    Norm, Don't make me oil my hand and slap the top of your head!!!!!!

  8. #7
    "The" masheenist wsuwrhr's Avatar
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    Default What he said in his home country....

    "No business wants to invest in a place where the government skims 20 percent off the top, or the head of the Port Authority is corrupt. No person wants to live in a society where the rule of law gives way to the rule of brutality and bribery. That is not democracy, that is tyranny, and now is the time for it to end."

    Sounds alot like the US to me. I am confused, is bob referring to the US or Africa?


    http://news.yahoo.com/s/ap/20090711/...go_pr_wh/obama


    Obama declares to Africa: End tyranny, corruption

    ACCRA, Ghana – An American president who has "the blood of Africa within me" praised and scolded the continent of his ancestors Saturday, asserting forces of tyranny and corruption must yield if Africa is to achieve its promise.

    "Yes you can," Barack Obama declared, brushing off his campaign slogan and adapting it for his foreign audience. Speaking to the Ghanaian Parliament, he called upon African societies to seize opportunities for peace, democracy and prosperity.

    "This is a new moment of promise," he said. "To realize that promise, we must first recognize a fundamental truth that you have given life to in Ghana: Development depends upon good governance. That is the ingredient which has been missing in far too many places, for far too long. That is the change that can unlock Africa's potential."

    The son of a white woman from Kansas and a black goat herder-turned-academic from Kenya, Obama delivered an unsentimental account of squandered opportunities in postcolonial Africa.

    America's first black president spoke with a bluntness that perhaps could only come from a member of Africa's extended family.

    "No country is going to create wealth if its leaders exploit the economy to enrich themselves, or police can be bought off by drug traffickers," he said.

    "No business wants to invest in a place where the government skims 20 percent off the top, or the head of the Port Authority is corrupt. No person wants to live in a society where the rule of law gives way to the rule of brutality and bribery. That is not democracy, that is tyranny, and now is the time for it to end."

    He added: "Africa doesn't need strongmen, it needs strong institutions."

    Obama was on a 21-hour visit to the West African nation to highlight that country's democratic tradition and engagement with the West. His visit, his first to sub-Saharan Africa as president, was greeted as a "spiritual reunion" Saturday by Ghanian legislators.

    People lined the streets, many waving at every vehicle of Obama's motorcade as it headed toward a meeting at Osu Castle, the storied coastline presidential state house, before his speech to Parliament. "Ghana loves you," said a billboard.

    He was also visiting a hospital and a one-time slave trading post, joined by his wife, Michelle, a great-great granddaughter of slaves.

    The Obama administration sought a wide African audience for the president's speech, inviting people to watch it at embassies and cultural centers across the continent.

    The address was in part a splash of cold water for Africans who blame colonialism for their problems.

    Obama spoke of the indignities visited upon Africans from the era of European rule. He said his grandfather, a cook for the British in Kenya, was called "boy" by his employers for much of his life despite his being a respected village elder. He said it was a time of artificial borders and unfair trade.

    But he said the West is not to blame "for the destruction of the Zimbabwean economy over the last decade, or wars in which children are enlisted as combatants." Nor for the corruption that is a daily fact of life for many, he said.

    "Africa is not the crude caricature of a continent at war," he said. "But for far too many Africans, conflict is a part of life, as constant as the sun. There are wars over land and wars over resources. And it is still far too easy for those without conscience to manipulate whole communities into fighting among faiths and tribes.

    "These conflicts are a millstone around Africa's neck."

    Obama started his day with typical calm. Wearing a gray T-shirt and gym pants, he walked through the lobby of his hotel almost unnoticed at 7:30 a.m. local time on his way to the downstairs gym for a workout.

    A short time later, his motorcade left the hotel, passed under hovering military helicopters and arrived for a delayed welcome ceremony with Ghanaian President John Atta Mills.

    "I can say without any fear of contradiction that all Ghanaians want to see you," Mills said. "I wish it were possible for me to send you to every home in Ghana."

    Before the flight home, Obama planned to tour Cape Coast Castle, a seaside fortress converted to the slave trade by the British in the 17th century. In its dungeons, thousands of shackled Africans huddled in squalor before being herded onto ships bound for America.

    The castle visit mirrored ones paid by Clinton and George W. Bush to the slave-trading post of Goree Island, Senegal — with the added impact of Obama's mixed-race background and history-making election.

    In Ghana, too, Obama followed in Clinton's footsteps. In 1998, a surging crowd cheered Clinton in Accra's Independence Square and toppled barricades after his speech. Clinton shouted, "Back up! Back up!", his Secret Service detail clearly frantic.

    Bush's reception last year was less tumultuous, but equally warm. At a welcoming banquet, then-President John Kufuor noted huge increases in U.S. development aid and AIDS relief — and named a highway after Bush.

    Obama avoided scheduling large public events, wishing to keep emotions in check in a singular moment in African-American diplomacy.

    Obama flew to Ghana after the G-8 summit in L'Aquila, Italy, approved a new $20 billion food security plan. It aims to help poor nations in Africa and elsewhere to avert mass starvation during the global recession.

    He also had a cordial first meeting with Pope Benedict XVI. In their half-hour private audience at the Vatican, the two reviewed Mideast peace and anti-poverty efforts, aides reported. They also discussed abortion and stem cell research at length, subjects of disagreement between them.
    Last edited by wsuwrhr; 07-11-2009 at 09:13 AM.
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  9. #8
    "On the road again..." Old Texan's Avatar
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    Africa was good to him. We don't hear much about "trip to Russia" though.....Probably because the Russkys could have gave a shitt if he came or not. Very little comments on his short talk with Putin, the real Russian in charge.

    Says a lot about the sad state of things when we have to look to Russia for "Hope" on saving capitalism from an idiot.
    "Bottle by bottle, I'm clearing off that shelf...."

  10. #9
    Senior Member Cdog's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by wsuwrhr View Post
    "No business wants to invest in a place where the government skims 20 percent off the top, or the head of the Port Authority is corrupt. No person wants to live in a society where the rule of law gives way to the rule of brutality and bribery. That is not democracy, that is tyranny, and now is the time for it to end."

    Sounds alot like the US to me. I am confused, is bob referring to the US or Africa?


    http://news.yahoo.com/s/ap/20090711/...go_pr_wh/obama


    Obama declares to Africa: End tyranny, corruption

    ACCRA, Ghana – An American president who has "the blood of Africa within me" praised and scolded the continent of his ancestors Saturday, asserting forces of tyranny and corruption must yield if Africa is to achieve its promise.

    "Yes you can," Barack Obama declared, brushing off his campaign slogan and adapting it for his foreign audience. Speaking to the Ghanaian Parliament, he called upon African societies to seize opportunities for peace, democracy and prosperity.

    "This is a new moment of promise," he said. "To realize that promise, we must first recognize a fundamental truth that you have given life to in Ghana: Development depends upon good governance. That is the ingredient which has been missing in far too many places, for far too long. That is the change that can unlock Africa's potential."

    The son of a white woman from Kansas and a black goat herder-turned-academic from Kenya, Obama delivered an unsentimental account of squandered opportunities in postcolonial Africa.

    America's first black president spoke with a bluntness that perhaps could only come from a member of Africa's extended family.

    "No country is going to create wealth if its leaders exploit the economy to enrich themselves, or police can be bought off by drug traffickers," he said.

    "No business wants to invest in a place where the government skims 20 percent off the top, or the head of the Port Authority is corrupt. No person wants to live in a society where the rule of law gives way to the rule of brutality and bribery. That is not democracy, that is tyranny, and now is the time for it to end."

    He added: "Africa doesn't need strongmen, it needs strong institutions."

    Obama was on a 21-hour visit to the West African nation to highlight that country's democratic tradition and engagement with the West. His visit, his first to sub-Saharan Africa as president, was greeted as a "spiritual reunion" Saturday by Ghanian legislators.

    People lined the streets, many waving at every vehicle of Obama's motorcade as it headed toward a meeting at Osu Castle, the storied coastline presidential state house, before his speech to Parliament. "Ghana loves you," said a billboard.

    He was also visiting a hospital and a one-time slave trading post, joined by his wife, Michelle, a great-great granddaughter of slaves.

    The Obama administration sought a wide African audience for the president's speech, inviting people to watch it at embassies and cultural centers across the continent.

    The address was in part a splash of cold water for Africans who blame colonialism for their problems.

    Obama spoke of the indignities visited upon Africans from the era of European rule. He said his grandfather, a cook for the British in Kenya, was called "boy" by his employers for much of his life despite his being a respected village elder. He said it was a time of artificial borders and unfair trade.

    But he said the West is not to blame "for the destruction of the Zimbabwean economy over the last decade, or wars in which children are enlisted as combatants." Nor for the corruption that is a daily fact of life for many, he said.

    "Africa is not the crude caricature of a continent at war," he said. "But for far too many Africans, conflict is a part of life, as constant as the sun. There are wars over land and wars over resources. And it is still far too easy for those without conscience to manipulate whole communities into fighting among faiths and tribes.

    "These conflicts are a millstone around Africa's neck."

    Obama started his day with typical calm. Wearing a gray T-shirt and gym pants, he walked through the lobby of his hotel almost unnoticed at 7:30 a.m. local time on his way to the downstairs gym for a workout.

    A short time later, his motorcade left the hotel, passed under hovering military helicopters and arrived for a delayed welcome ceremony with Ghanaian President John Atta Mills.

    "I can say without any fear of contradiction that all Ghanaians want to see you," Mills said. "I wish it were possible for me to send you to every home in Ghana."

    Before the flight home, Obama planned to tour Cape Coast Castle, a seaside fortress converted to the slave trade by the British in the 17th century. In its dungeons, thousands of shackled Africans huddled in squalor before being herded onto ships bound for America.

    The castle visit mirrored ones paid by Clinton and George W. Bush to the slave-trading post of Goree Island, Senegal — with the added impact of Obama's mixed-race background and history-making election.

    In Ghana, too, Obama followed in Clinton's footsteps. In 1998, a surging crowd cheered Clinton in Accra's Independence Square and toppled barricades after his speech. Clinton shouted, "Back up! Back up!", his Secret Service detail clearly frantic.

    Bush's reception last year was less tumultuous, but equally warm. At a welcoming banquet, then-President John Kufuor noted huge increases in U.S. development aid and AIDS relief — and named a highway after Bush.

    Obama avoided scheduling large public events, wishing to keep emotions in check in a singular moment in African-American diplomacy.

    Obama flew to Ghana after the G-8 summit in L'Aquila, Italy, approved a new $20 billion food security plan. It aims to help poor nations in Africa and elsewhere to avert mass starvation during the global recession.

    He also had a cordial first meeting with Pope Benedict XVI. In their half-hour private audience at the Vatican, the two reviewed Mideast peace and anti-poverty efforts, aides reported. They also discussed abortion and stem cell research at length, subjects of disagreement between them.

    It's so disgusting it's funny! Rule of law! Democracy! This is a joke....Right? Does this fockin idiot really believe this?

  11. #10
    Colts fan & Stoker owner RitcheyRch's Avatar
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    When we can vote all those dimwits, er I mean democrats, out of office and get this country going in the right direction.

    Quote Originally Posted by DELTA~WIFEY View Post
    Why 2010??? Did I miss something????
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  12. #11
    Member DELTA~WIFEY's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by RitcheyRch View Post
    When we can vote all those dimwits, er I mean democrats, out of office and get this country going in the right direction.
    I understand that in 2010 we can vote for the new senate, but that makes no diff if Obama vetos every bill that come across his desk.
    Norm, Don't make me oil my hand and slap the top of your head!!!!!!

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