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Video: Obamination! Obama ranks second

kimikimi Member Posts: 44,455 ✭✭✭
edited October 2008 in General Discussion
Obamination! Obama ranks second in receiving the most funding from Fannie Mae & Freddie Mac.
CofCC.org News Team

Obama has two former execs from Fannie & Freddie on his staff. They took tens of millions from the company in bonuses while driving the financial companies into ruin. Not only that, but the top three Senators who received the most money from Fannie and Freddy are Chris Dodd, Barack Obama, and John Kerry. What is most shocking is Obama racked up so money even though he has only been a Senator for four years.

Click on the Video with Sean Hannity about the shameful debacle in the mortgage lending industry: http://cofcc.org/
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Comments

  • us55840us55840 Member Posts: 31,211 ✭✭✭✭
    edited November -1
    An empty suit [:(!] collecting funds and having a great time on someone elses dollars. Typical.
    [:(]
    "This country, with its institutions, belongs to the people who inhabit it. Whenever they shall grow weary of the existing government, they can exercise their constitutional right of amending it, or exercise their revolutionary right to overthrow it." Abraham Lincoln
  • jma2006jma2006 Member Posts: 474 ✭✭✭
    edited November -1
    quote:Originally posted by us55840
    An empty suit [:(!] collecting funds and having a great time on someone elses dollars. Typical.
    [:(]



    Don't forget that he is a "Marxist"

    While there are many theoretical and practical differences among the various forms of Marxism, most forms of Marxism share these principles:

    a belief that capitalism is based on the exploitation[3] of workers by the owners of the means of production

    a belief that people's consciousness of the conditions of their lives reflects the dominant ideology which is in turn shaped by material conditions and relations of production

    an understanding of class in terms of differing relations of production, and as a particular position within such relations
    an understanding of material conditions and social relations as historically malleable

    a view of history according to which class struggle, the evolving conflict between classes with opposing interests, structures each historical period and drives historical change

    a belief that this dialectical historical process will ultimately result in a replacement of the current class structure of society with a system that manages society for the good of all, resulting in the dissolution of the class structure and its support (more often than not including the nation state)
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