Foreign Policy Radicals and Obama

President Barack Obama has staffed his White House with more than a few radicals with bizarre views on both domestic and foreign policy. And throughout his political career, he has shared close personal and professional relationships with people whose outlook on world events can be summarized in Jeremiah Wright's "God Damn America," or Bill Ayers' footprints on the American flag on the day terrorists attacked New York and Washington.

Bill Ayers, in particular, continues to describe the United States as a threat to the world. And new evidence continues to emerge that he was more than just Obama's colleague on the board of the Woods Fund, more than just the host of one of Obama's first political fundraisers, more than just "a guy who lives in my neighborhood."

Earlier this year, Breitbart News exposed the fact that Obama's relationship with Ayers continued long after Obama was elected to the U.S. Senate--directly contradicting the evidently false denials of the Obama campaign.

Breitbart News has also obtained an image from the University of Chicago's Chicago Maroon of Nov. 25, 1997 documenting Obama and Ayers's joint participation on a panel discussion about juvenile justice--a subject of particular interest to Ayers and his wife Bernadine Dorhn. The panel has been documented previously, but the image of Obama and Ayers together on the panel has not been published, to our knowledge, in fifteen years.

This particular "guy in the neighborhood" also happens to have some rather interesting views on foreign policy, including active support for the radical Gaza flotillas that have been attempting to break a perfectly legal quarantine that exists to prevent weapons from being shipped to Hamas and other terror groups.

President Obama once suggested to Russia's leaders that he would be more "flexible" after the election. He has not explained to the American people what he meant--but if his still-shrouded past is any clue as to the true nature of his beliefs, unrestrained by the need to win political support, there is reason to be concerned.


 


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