On his recent visit to Kenya, Barack Obama took the opportunity to interject his fake birth certificate in the face of America, and claimed that he was “the first Kenyan-American to be president in the United States.”
Here’s a little clip of Obama dancing in Kenya.
Obama spoke for 45 minutes, in which he mainly addressed (sort of) the economic development of Kenya.
During the speech, he said, “I am proud to be the first American president to come to Kenya. And of course, I’m the first Kenyan-American to be president of the United States. That goes without saying.”
He had previously made comments at a State sponsored dinner, “I suspect that some of my critics back home are suggesting that I’m back here to look for my birth certificate. That is not the case.”
Plenty of people have questioned Obama’s fraudulent documentation, including his birth certificate.
Not only has there been the fake birth certificate, which Obama’s own attorney admitted was fraudulent, but even Barack and Michelle Obama, along with the Kenyan Ambassador Peter Ogego, have all said that Obama was either born in Kenya or referred to Kenya as “his homeland.” Sheriff Joe Arpaio brought additional evidence and claimed this is a national security issue. Lord Monckton called Obama an illegal president after demonstrating the fraudulent nature of the birth certificate and even Israeli Science claims that Obama’s birth certificate is a fake. Apparently so is You can go here and retrieve the November 5, 2008 document at the Kenyan Parliament website (or get As Cheryl Chumley points out, this is the third of several jabs at birthers by the usurper-in-chief in the past few months.
During the White House Correspondents’ Dinner in April, Obama spoke through comedian Keegan-Michael Kay to assure, in angry tones, “I have a birth certificate. … I have a hot diggity, daggity, mamase mamasa mamakusa birth certificate, you dumb-ass crackers,” Breitbart reported.
And a month earlier, Obama used his Gridiron Club dinner platform to speak of his longtime friendship with Clarence Page, a columnist for the Chicago Tribune.
He said then, as WND previously reported: “[We go] way back. Before he took office, he felt comfortable asking me for tips on being a successful black president. And I told him, you want to keep your birth certificate handy.”
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