The word is spreading that Obama was apparently not born in the USA, and hence not eligible to be President. Bt it gets worse-he apparently isn't even a US citizen, because US citizens weren't allowed to travel to Pakistan in 1981 and US citizens weren't allowed to live in Indonesia as Obama admits he did.
There are several lawsuits against him, and he illegally refused to answer the lawsuit request to have him provide his birth certificate. If he is allowed to become an ineligble president, it would mean that everything he does, signs, and appoints will be illegall and null and void. It would also mean he's suscetipble to being blackmailed by the people that have evidence of his citizenship.
Here's the commerical exposing Obama that has been banned by Fox and CNN. For more information, see ExposeObama . c o m, ObamaCrimes . c o m, and WorldNetDaily . com
wnd . c o m/index.php?fa=PAGE.view&pageId=85587
In addition, the certificate does, in fact, list Honolulu as his birth place. As for being a Certificate of Live Birth rather than a Birth Certificate, my wife was born in Wyoming and they also issue Certificates of Live Birth. She has had no problem getting driver's licenses, or any other official business needed the certificate, in any state we've been in.
"But Hawaii Health Department Director Dr. Chiyome Fukino and the state's registrar of vital statistics, Alvin Onaka, say they have determined there's no doubt Obama was born in Hawaii."
Obama for President ... of Indonesia
oleh : Julia Suryakusuma, Melbourne
Sumber: The Jakarta Post, edisi Senin 29 November 2006
The Oct. 23 issue of TIME featured Barack Obama, the new star of the
Democratic Party. He embodies much that is good about the U.S.
Inclusive and seeking to stand above race, religion, class and party
politics, he preaches a message of unity, speaking for almost
everyone -- black, white, liberal, conservative, immigrant, native-
born, women and men. He cultivates this image of being a politician
above party ideology and is admired and respected by Democrats and
Obama's rise to (political) prominence has been meteoric, from
virtually unknown Illinois legislator to "a phenomenon that we've
never seen before", likened to Abraham Lincoln, Martin Luther King
and Bill Clinton. He's currently the sole African-American in the
U.S. Senate and only the third in the past 100 years. He's expected
to run for the presidency in 2008, and if he wins, he would become
the first black American president. Wow.
So what is the appeal of this is this young, 45 year-old,
charismatic wunderkind, a cross between pastor, professor and rock
star? Fundamentally, Obama seems to address a long-held need among
Americans for integrity, faith, authenticity, a sense of purpose,
meaning and someone who sees the bigger picture -- a feeling that
someone out there cares and is listening to them.
I read about Obama's life and read his speeches, with a whole gamut
of emotions: Fascination, wonder, admiration, but also much sadness,
love and longing. You see, Obama's mother, Ann Dunham, was one of my
closest friends. I say "was" because she died of ovarian cancer in
1995, aged only 52. As I write this column today on her birthday,
Nov. 27, she would have turned 63.
Ann was an anthropologist. Her doctorate research was on cottage
industries in Java and she had a deep love for this country. I had
been friends with her since 1981, when I was guest-editor of Prisma,
a social-science journal, and had asked her to write an essay about
village women in Indonesia. She ended up not writing it, but we
became very close friends. There were very few details of each
other's lives we did not know and we consulted each other on so many
things. More than five years after she died, I still had imaginary
conversations with her.
Ann was one of the kindest, most warm-hearted, sensitive, generous
people I have known. She was also funny, intelligent, knowledgeable,
well-read and had a sunny, engaging personality. When I remember
her, it's always her big smile that appears in my mind.
I knew Maya, her daughter with Sutoro, Ann's Indonesian husband,
since Maya was 6, and I had met Berry (as Ann called Barack) at
Ann's South Jakarta home when he came visiting. He was then a
Harvard law student and even skinnier than he is now. I remember her
intense pride when she told me in 1990 that Berry had been elected
president of the Harvard Law Review, the first ever African-American
in that position.
Berry's father was a Kenyan politician, a Muslim (although later an
atheist) who died in a car accident in 1982. I didn't know Berry's
father, but Ann's stories indicated that Berry had inherited the
best of both his parents' qualities and skills. Perhaps Berry got
the political acumen and rhetorical skills for which he is now
famous from his father, but I certainly see his mother in his
compassion, warmth and concern for others, qualities that set him
apart from other politicians.
As I sit here writing today, I wish more than ever that Ann were
still alive. I cannot imagine her excitement and pride to see her
son named as the possible next president of the United States. And I
think she would also see Berry as a great inspiration for Indonesia,
her adopted home. The dilemma Obama faces, a choice between communal-
sectarian and policy-based politics is one that Indonesians also
Obama has identified the U.S. as a country that has divided sharply
along racial and religious lines which politicians exploit for their
narrow power interests. His "Call to Renewal" speech about faith and
politics, delivered on June 28 this year, could have been about
He says, "given the increasing diversity of America's population,
the dangers of sectarianism have never been greater. Whatever we
once were, we are no longer just a Christian nation; we are also a
Jewish nation, a Muslim nation, a Buddhist nation, a Hindu nation,
and a nation of nonbelievers".
Acknowledging the need for faith in politics, Obama also exhorts
people to reconcile faith with a modern, pluralistic
democracy. "Democracy demands that the religiously-motivated
translate their concerns into universal, rather than religion-
specific, values. It requires that their proposals be subject to
argument, and amenable to reason ... Politics depends on our ability
to persuade each other of common aims based on a common reality. It
involves the compromise, the art of what's possible".
Solving the myriad problems facing pluralist nations such as the
U.S. and Indonesia will requires changes to government policy, but
it also needs committed political will. Obama, while running for
higher office, acknowledges that government has its limitations, and
that the basis for real change is within ourselves.
Even if I had no connection to Obama, I would be moved by his
rhetoric and hopeful, as so many people are, that he make true his
words if he is elected. So I wish him the best of luck for the
presidential race in 2008, especially if he runs with Hillary
Clinton. But if Obama fails, perhaps he might consider running for
president of Indonesia? After all, he spent four years of his life
here in the country that his mother loved so much.
Berry, we need someone like you!
P.S. BAC will move upward tomorrow ? Good luck all