The Nook | Information the Liberal Media Intentionally Hides
Obama's Organizing for Action Selling Access to President
- Created on Friday, 01 March 2013 08:09
- Written by Darrell Lect
Organizing for Action (OFA) is the recently rebranded campaign arm for President Obama, formerly called Organizing for America. This group of Brown Shirts are reprehensible, as they fully support the most anti-American president in recent history and lie and use propaganda to scare the public. They help craft all campaign messages and work closely with the liberal media. Under their rebranded organization, OFA plans to sell access to President Obama to donors who contribute over $500,000, creating a serious ethical issue.
From the New York Times:
President Obama re-activated his Brown Shirts last month, as they're helping him campaign on every issue he intends to ram into law, as well as destroy the Republican Party. They're the unofficial propaganda arm of the White House. With OFA still taking political contributions, the White House intends to payback hefty donors with access to the president, seemingly so these individuals can benefit in any way possible from Obama's legislative actions. Not only is this unethical, it's against everything that Obama campaigned against. Knowing that he campaigned on lies, Obama is selling access in order to pay back supporters. This happens in Third World Banana Republics with dictators, something Barack Hussein Obama clearly wants to duplicate.
Money clearly has a stranglehold over the political system, something that Democrats have a significant advantage with. The difference is that Obama isn't hiding his intentions, nor has he in the past. The bogus $787 billion stimulus bill was nothing more than Obama paying back his union thugs for their campaign support.
This is what happens when a leading society puts tyranny over liberty. It's the beginning of the end of our political system. To fix it, the Republican Party establishment needs to be purged and the elite media needs to be challenged. We're in for a bumpy ride.
Darrell Lect is a contributing editor for Habledash.