You Didnít Build That!

The White House has released the official transcript of Obamaís recent hate speech in Roanoke, VA. As always with anything that these filth release, one wonders how sanitized it was first. Still, it’s all that we have to work with even if it’s not trustworthy as a transcript of Obama’s hooting and jabbering.

They key point of the speech was quite clearly stated though and, being a combination of dog-whistled race-baiting and Socialist class warfare, seems trustworthy since this exactly the narrative that Obama and his handlers and overseers want to relate.

It can be summed up in one quote from the boy’s speech:

If youíve got a business ó you didnít build that. Somebody else made that happen.

That right! Straight from the misborn bastard’s own pie hole. You didn’t build you’re business; somebody else did that for you so you owe them, Muthafucka! And Obama fo sho plans on making yo’ ass – which probably happens to be White – pay, Sucka.

One does, however, have to give the boy, or his speechwriters, credit for consistent logic which is a rarity among politicians of any stripe and almost unheard of among those of Liberal, Progressive, or Black strains.

It stands to reason that anyone that believes that the poor, the criminal, and the shiftless are that way because of others’ actions instead of their own worthlessness would also believe that the worthy, the productive, and the successful also weren’t responsible for their gains.

I’ve got to wonder, though, just who Obama thinks did build those business if it wasn’t the people who had the vision, skills, drive, and commitment to start them and grow them.

~*~

He will be responsible for letting a condition develop in this country which will create a climate that will bring seeds up out of the ground with vegetation on the end of them looking like something his people never dreamed of. In 2012, itís the ballot or the bullet and either one is a valid means to salvation.

Related Reading:

The Amateur
Engaging Students with Poverty in Mind: Practical Strategies for Raising Achievement
Problems of Poverty
The Great New Orleans Kidnapping Case: Race, Law, and Justice in the Reconstruction Era
Congressional Government A Study in American Politics

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