BUT NOT WHEN IT APPLIES TO OBAMA, THE IMPOSTOR
by Gary Stevens
(Oct. 19, 2011) — The program that Janet Napolitano kicked off as the Secretary of Department of Homeland Security has wonderful prospects. As law-abiding and freedom-loving Americans, we fully support this program. We love our country so much that we actually did not need the prompting to act on things criminal, suspicious, or threatening to the USA. The continued vigilance to our American way of life and the vast exponential growth of true patriots to Constitutional adherence will insure the program is a success.
However, it may not be as promoted by the DHS. Very soon, the cooperation by citizens in reporting “something” to the program should reveal the context of what Janet Napolitano meant. So far, the reporting to authorities of plenty of criminal acts goes unabated. The effectiveness of this “see & say” is being tested as I type.
So far, for nearly three years, facts of “seeing something” (way before the program was launched) have poured into the various agencies (FBI, DHS, Congressional Security Council members, etc.). Absolutely nothing has been done. For example, confirmed fraudulent election forms, forged birth record, falsified Social Security number, tampered Selective Service registration, and no documents to support a legitimate ID have all been submitted to various government officials regarding Barry Soetero. Some citizens have introduced confirmed factual documents into the judicial system for an upright judge(s) to determine if evidence presented is worthy of discovery to no avail. Yes, we are “seeing something” and we have been “saying something,” but the very leaders receiving the information are morally blind and deceitfully deaf.
In compliance with the thrust of “If You See Something, Say Something™”, here is our reasonable duty is for the Republic: tell everyone you know the “suspicious behavior” of Barry Soetero. Look for historical facts that contradict his “story.” Those in the Southern California area, ask everybody who went to school at Occidental during barry’s brief two-year stay (’79-81) if they remember him. It would be surprising that an admissions assistant, a dorm leader, or a financial aid clerk wouldn’t know the student status of foreigner barry soetero (his last known Indonesian passport name). These collective efforts reveal what DHS encourages us to do if we “see anything” suspicious. For instance, here is a tidbit: the alleged Selective Service registration took place September 4, 1979 in Hawaii. That is awfully “suspicious” since barry was in L.A. on that day attending classes at Occidental.
We want to participate with such vigor and enthusiasm in “If You See Something, Say Something™”, so we should contact our sheriff and report all confirmed reports on the suspected ID theft of barry soetero. After all, we support fair and clean elections. We wouldn’t want an unqualified candidate on a ballot, now would we? No, of course not. Plus, we can inspect the filings of required signatures to present the name for the ballot. Recently in Indiana, someone didn’t “see” and “say something” which turns out to be that barry was on the ballot illegally. I wonder in how many other states this happened?
In some final thoughts, one consideration keeps nagging the daylights out of me, and I propose to you an alarming yet true scenario: If we “see something” such as the boss over the Secretary of DHS is an impostor and we “say something,” do you think Janet Napolitano will act on the information? The IMPACT of this is STAGGERING. It would imply we have no homeland security should she ignore the information. We all remember the blame when 9/11 happened: agencies not sharing info and not “seeing” and “saying” as they should have. As responsible citizens we are “seeing” and not only “saying,” but “SOUNDING” THE ALARM.
Sharon Rondeau has operated The Post & Email since April 2010, focusing on the Obama birth certificate investigation and other government corruption news. She has reported prolifically on constitutional violations within Tennessee’s prison and judicial systems.