Would you lie about your mothers death to benefit your career?

Discussion in 'Politics' started by Max E., Mar 15, 2012.

Would you lie about your mothers death to benefit your career?

  1. Yes

    0 vote(s)
  2. No

    7 vote(s)
  1. Max E.

    Max E.

    Would you lie about your mothers death to benefit your career?
  2. Max E.

    Max E.

  3. Max E.

    Max E.

    Due to the fact most people wont answer the poll, i can only assume the left already knows where this is going.

    In Obama's new 17 minute propaganda video, it goes to an area that talks about healthcare, and Both Michelle, and Barack, lie through their teeth and push the narrative that his mom died due to shitty insurance, and she spent her days fighting with them to cover her medical needs.....

    Obama says: When my mom got cancer she wasnt a wealthy woman and it drained all her resources.

    Michelle says this about Obamas mom: She developed Ovarian cancer and never had consistent insurance, thats a tough thing to deal with watching your mother die of something that could have been prevented....

    We currently have a president whose morals are so low he is willing to lie repeatedly about his own mothers death to benefit his chance at re-relection. What kind of low life lies about their own mother's death?

    They have already been busted lying about this back in 2009, when Obama was trying to push his healthcare bill through. So the two of them had no problem shamelessly lying about it after they were already busted.

    President Obama wrote a full-length memoir to explore his relationship with the father who was absent for much of his life. What little he has revealed about his relationship with his mother has come in brief, rare interviews and anecdotes in campaign ads and speeches.

    In these accounts, Stanley Ann Dunham, who died at 52, was “the white woman from Kansas,” a “single mother on food stamps” and, most wrenchingly, a motivation for Obama’s drive to overhaul health care.

    From his presidential quest in 2007 through the law’s passage in 2010, Obama often shared how his mother spent her last months: trying to get her health insurer to pay for her treatment for uterine and ovarian cancer, which the insurer, said the president, refused to cover because it ruled that her cancer was a preexisting condition.

    But Obama’s mother had full coverage for the disease - her battle was to get disability insurance payments for her out-of-pocket expenses — according to “A Singular Woman,” a biography of Dunham by Janny Scott, who covered the campaign as a reporter for the New York Times.