IS IT A COINCIDENCE?
by Sharon Rondeau
(Oct. 3, 2012) — In an interview with radio show host Mark Levin on October 2, 2012, pundit Ann Coulter likened Barack Hussein Obama II to Malcolm X in regard to a 2007 address Obama gave at a Virginia university claiming that the federal government had held back assistance to the city because of racism following Hurricane Katrina in August 2005.
At 2:12 in the audio recording, Coulter says of Obama’s angry statements apparently directed toward white people, “…And yet when he wants to, he just turns it on and suddenly we got Malcolm X speaking to us.”
Earlier today, The Post & Email asked why “it always seems to come back to Malcolm X.”
Obama’s purported father did not rail about civil rights and the injustices allegedly inflicted on blacks by whites, but Malcolm X did.
While speaking with a Southern accent to a group of ministers at Hampton University in 2007, Obama drew a comparison between a baby born with a bullet in its arm following the Los Angeles riots to “the problems facing black America, namely racism.” He made references to God and Jesus Christ being his Savior, hailing Rev. Jeremiah Wright as a great mentor. Later in the 2008 campaign, however, Obama distanced himself from Wright after Wright’s vitriolic speeches indicating his embracing of Black Liberation Theology at Trinity United Church of Christ became public.
Did Obama slur his words during the speech? He admitted that he went off of his script.
On April 12, 1964, Malcolm X gave a famous “Ballot or the Bullet” speech in Cleveland, OH in which he clarified that he “was still a Muslim,” crediting Elijah Muhammed, founder of the Nation of Islam, which had ejected Malcolm X after his inflammatory “chickens coming home to roost” comment after President Kennedy was killed. “I’m a black nationalist freedom fighter,” Malcolm had said. He told his audience that black nationalism means that blacks should live in their own communities and “carry on a political program of re-education” to elect blacks to public office.
Was Malcolm an early “community organizer,” as Obama was?
Obama has been known as a skillful orator beginning with his keynote speech at the Democratic National Convention in 2004 as an Illinois state senator. Obama launched into the public life story now posted on the White House website which contains many inconsistencies which have not been explained.
Obama said that his “story is part of the larger American story.” Extolling the Declaration of Independence, at 5:04 in the speech, Obama said that in America, “We can say what we think write what we think, without having a sudden knock on the door…that we can participate in the political process without fear of retribution…”
At no point during the 2004 DNC speech did Obama use a Southern accent.
Obama has expressed disdain for “rich people” who have “got what they want” most likely to a congregation of black people, and Malcolm X railed against “the oppression of the white man” on many occasions prior to his assassination. Malcolm was a black nationalist, and so is Rev. Jeremiah Wright, who Obama extolled at his now-infamous speech at Hampton University. Connections between Malcolm and socialists are public knowledge, and Obama was a member of The New Party, which advocated “a social democratic version of state capitalism.”
Since assuming the White House, Obama has endorsed censorship on the internet and found to have been affiliated with ACORN, some of whose members went to jail after having been found guilty of voter registration fraud in 2008 to assist in electing Obama. There have been many instances where internet search engines have censored search results unfavorable to the Obama regime. Obama’s former communications director, Anita Dunn, had proudly told an audience that the Obama campaign had “controlled the media” during the campaign.
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.