Friday, April 10, 2009

Obama Is a Leader of Fake Statements and Stunts!

Below are some quotes from Fred Barnes of Fox News who addressed NFRW members at the National Federation of Republican Women's Board of Directors Meeting, giving facts that uncover the truth behind Obama's agenda - an agenda filled with fake statements and stunts.

Obama's Rhetoric Does Not Match His Actions, He Says He Is For Business But He Is Not!
Obama describes himself as a fierce supporter of capitalism. "I strongly believe in a free market system," he said last week in London after the G20 conference. As for the rich, he likes them too. "In America, at least, people don't resent the rich," he said. "They want to be rich. And that's good.'" But low tax rates and large deductions created to increase investment and charitable donations will vanish. The tax bill of U.S. companies with profits abroad will rise; their ability to compete in the global economy will fall. (Fred Barnes, 4/13/09)

Obama Is Encroaching On Business And Interfering With Capitalism More Than Any Other President
"The media have likened Obama to Franklin Roosevelt. But Obama's intervention at GM goes far beyond anything FDR attempted in the New Deal or even dreamed of. Obama fired GM president Richard Wagoner and at least half of the board of directors. He picked the new president. He guaranteed the warranties on GM cars...He dispatched a White House team to Detroit to impose a new business plan and to negotiate with bondholders and union chiefs the terms of a managed bankruptcy." (Barnes)

Obama Is Telling General Motors And Other Auto Companies The Kinds Of Cars They Should Be Making
"Since auto executives remain in their jobs at Obama's pleasure, they aren't free to ignore his advice. Besides, he offered an incentive. He called on Congress to provide a "generous credit" to owners of old cars if they turn in their clunkers and buy "cleaner" cars." (Barnes)

Obama Tries To Position Himself As A Deficit Cutter
"'We make hard choices to bring our deficit down," he said in his speech to Congress in February. "We do what it takes to bring this deficit down." That wasn't all. Obama promised "to cut the deficit in half by the end of my first term." A month later, his opening statement at a nationally televised, prime time press conference pressed the point again. Yes, he's asking for more domestic spending now, but "at the same time we're still reducing the deficit by a couple of trillion dollars." Other "savings" will follow. "We couldn't reflect all of those adjustments in this budget," he said. (The budget covers 10 years.) Better yet, Obama insisted his budget "leads to broad economic growth by moving from an era of borrow and spend to one where we save and invest.'" (Barnes)

To read the article in its entirety, click here.