Thursday, January 19, 2017

A proper send off for Barack Hussein Obama - in his own words no less


A proper send off for Barack Hussein Obama - in his own words no less

Old Guard Audio bids adieu to Barack Hussein Obama with a compilation of his own words, and a parody song from Rush Limbaugh

listen to the end and you will hear the Rush Limbaugh parody song. 

Los Angeles Times - Obama The Magic Negro

A proper send off for Barack Hussein Obama. We should remember his legacy, his glorifying of radical Islam, the murderous Muslims. The only thing he left out in this montage, was how well they sharpen their swords to cut off the heads.

It would be remissful, and exceeding remorseful if I did not give Barack Hussein Obama a proper send-off.  We have endured the sorriest not to mention the most narcissistic man that has ever occupied the Whitehouse, thank you America for voting in a true American, who will begin the restoration process to bring this country back to normal.

 

Yes, Donald Trump will launch a time of economic prosperity that this country sorely needs. He will heal the divide caused by Barack Hussein Obama, the greatest divider this country has ever witnessed. 

 

Maybe now that Barack Hussein Obama is gone, Al Sharpton can start making some walking around money, some folding money.

In March 2007, American critic David Ehrenstein used the title "Obama the 'Magic Negro'" for an editorial he wrote for the Los Angeles Times, in which he described Barack Obama's image in white American culture: "He's there to assuage white 'guilt' (i.e., the minimal discomfort they feel) over the role of slavery and racial segregation in American history, while replacing stereotypes of a dangerous, highly sexualized black man with a benign figure for whom interracial sexual congress holds no interest ... The only mud that momentarily stuck was criticism (white and black alike) concerning Obama's alleged 'inauthenticty', as compared to such sterling examples of "genuine" blackness as Al Sharpton and Snoop Dogg. ... Obama's fame right now has little to do with his political record ... Like a comic-book superhero, Obama is there to help, out of the sheer goodness of a heart we need not know or understand. For as with all Magic Negroes, the less real he seems, the more desirable he becomes. If he were real, white America couldn't project all its fantasies of curative black benevolence on him."[14]

Rush Limbaugh began discussing Ehrenstein's op ed on the day it was published. He cast Ehrenstein's column as criticizing Obama himself for not being authentic or black enough: "The problem, Ehrenstein says, is he's not real. Al Sharpton's real, Snoop Dogg is real, but Barack Obama is not real. He's just there to assuage white guilt. In other words, the only reason Obama is anywhere is because whites are willing to support him because they feel so guilty over slavery." He described the column as an example of the "racism of the left". He said, "The term 'Magic Negro' has been thrown into the political presidential race in the mix for 2008" and said he would "own" the term by the end of the week. He briefly sang the words "Barack the magic negro" to the tune of "Puff, the Magic Dragon".[15][16] Shortly after that Paul Shanklin recorded a song about Barack the Magic Negro set to that same tune, which Limbaugh played numerous times throughout the 2008 presidential election season.[17]

In Christmas 2008, Chip Saltsman, a Republican politician and chair of the Tennessee Republican Party, sent a 41-track CD containing the song to members of the Republican National Committee during the Republican National Committee chairmanship election.[18][19] Saltsman's campaign imploded as a result of the controversy caused by the CD, and he withdrew from the race,[20][21] and Michael Steele, an African American, was elected.[22]

In September 2012, an article in Time by cultural critic and TV personality Touré on the re-election of Barack Obama said, "While some may think it complimentary to be considered 'magical', it is infantilizing and offensive because it suggests black excellence is so shocking it can only come from a source that is supernatural."[23]

In May 2015, theater and cultural critic Frank Rich, looking back at the coincidence of the 2015 Baltimore protests with the annual White House Correspondents Dinner in Washington, DC, wrote: "What made this particular instance poignant was the presence in the ballroom of our first African-American president, the Magic Negro who was somehow expected to relieve a nation founded and built on slavery from the toxic burdens of centuries of history."[24]


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