Year in and year out we are forced to deal with the liars, cheats and assholes in leadership positions in the Arab and Muslim world.
These people somehow are beloved and respected among their people, and also among idiots elsewhere. Arafat stole hundreds of millions of dollars and murdered Jews every chance he got. For this he was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize. Iran’s president wants to blow Israel off the map; Barack Obama can’t wait to have a heart-to-heart with Fuckwad Ahmadinejad. And there’s that momzer running Hezbollah; it seems the Lebanese want to give him the keys to their country.
When whores run a place, technically it’s not a country. More properly it’s a “cuntry.”
Michelle Obama has never been proud of America, nor has her husband Barack, nor their spiritual advisor who wants God to damn America.
Unlike them, I am proud of my country. And I’m proud that the United States has done a bang-up job in comparison to all those Muslim countries. I believe any self-respecting Muslim would have to admit that God indeed has blessed America, and God has damned the Muslim shit-holes.
Sure, Obama may think America sucks and always has, but not all Americans agree, and certainly not most patriots.
Let’s compare the little regard Obama holds for our country and its leadership, and the high regard Obama holds for Iran’s leadership, to what Thomas Jefferson had to say about an American leader of his day… George Washington.
Maybe Obama’s heard of him. He was one of those White men Obama’s spiritual leader had nothing but contempt for. Sure, Rev. Jeremiah Wright would say George Washington was no Yasser Arafat, Louis Farrakhan or Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, and he’d be right.
Instead of listening to Obama or his spiritual adviser, I consulted Thomas Jefferson, who never wrote anything about Arafat, Farrakhan or Ahmadinejad, much less about Obama, but Jefferson did have a thing or two to say about George Washington. Speaking of Washington’s character and integrity, Jefferson wrote the following:
“Perhaps the strongest feature in his character was prudence, never acting until every circumstance, every consideration, was maturely weighed; refraining if he saw a doubt, but, when once decided, going through with his purpose whatever obstacles opposed. His integrity was most pure, his justice the most inflexible I have ever known, no motives of interest or consanguinity, of friendship or hatred, being able to bias his decision. He was, indeed, in every sense of the words, a wise, a good, and a great man. His temper was naturally irritable and high-toned, but reflection and resolution had obtained a firm and habitual ascendancy over it. If ever, however, it broke its bonds, he was most tremendous in his wrath. In his expenses he was honorable but exact, liberal in contributions to whatever promised utility but frowning and unyielding on all visionary projects and all unworthy calls on his charity. His heart was not warm in its affections, but he exactly calculated every man’s value and gave him a solid esteem proportioned to it.
His person…was fine,, his stature exactly what one would wish, his deportment easy, erect and noble; the best horseman of his age, and the most graceful figure that could be seen on horseback. Although in the circle of his friends, where he might be unreserved with safety, he took a free share in conversation, his colloquial talents were not above mediocrity, possessing neither copiousness of ideas nor fluency of words. In public, when called on for a sudden opinion, he was unready, short, and embarrassed. Yet he wrote readily, rather diffusely, in an easy and correct style. This he had acquired by conversation with the world, for his education was merely reading, writing, and common arithmetic, to which he added surveying at a later day. His time was employed in action chiefly, reading little, and that only in agriculture and English history….
On the whole, his character was, in its mass, perfect, in nothing bad, in few points indifferent; and it may truly be said that never did nature and fortune combine more perfectly to make a man great, and to place him in the same constellation with whatever worthies have merited from man an everlasting remembrance. For his was the singular destiny and merit of leading the armies of his country successfully through an arduous war for the establishment of its independence; of conducting its councils through the birth of a government, new in its forms and principles, until it had settled down into a quiet and orderly train; and of scrupulously obeying the laws through the whole of his career, civil and military, of which the history of the world furnishes no other example….
I am satisfied the great body of Republicans think of him as I do….We knew his honesty, the wiles with which he was encompassed, and that age had already begun to relax the firmness of his purposes; and I am convinced he is more deeply seated in the love and gratitude of the Republicans than in the Pharisaical homage of the Federal monarchists. For his was no monarchist from preference of his judgment. The soundness of that gave him correct views of the rights of man, and his severe justice devoted him to them.”
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