Even though President Obama was busy vacationing and golfing as Louisiana suffered flooding worse than that which occurred during hurricane Katrina, he and his minions found time to divide our nation along racial lines:
“Care must be taken to ensure that actions, both intentional and unintentional, do not exclude groups of people based on race, color, national origin (including limited English proficiency), religion, sex, or disability.”
“Those planning for Katrina appeared to assume most people could rely on personal vehicles to evacuate and failed to consider the transportation needs of all segments of the population.”
“Many seeking temporary housing immediately encountered discriminatory advertisements that explicitly refused to rent to African Americans.”
His cynical contempt for the American people never ceases to amaze… If he didn’t spend $12 trillion more than the Federal government took in through taxes during his nearly eight years, I’m willing to wager that his support would be below 30%.
August 19, 2016
The President Can’t Be Everywhere – Responding to criticism that President Obama has not interrupted his summer vacation on Martha’s Vineyard, Johnson said several times, “The president can’t be everywhere.” Johnson also said the (golfing, vacationing) president “has a very busy schedule this fall and in the coming days,” hinting that Obama has no plans to go Louisiana.
August 18, 2016
Trump Turns President In Louisiana As Obama Chills – Trump’s decision to visit Louisiana came after the White House said President Barack Obama was unlikely to break from a New England vacation to survey the damage, despite calls for him to visit and meet with responders and victims.
August 17, 2016
I recall the mainstream press describing GW Bush as being grossly incompetent because of his response to Katrina… kinda makes you wonder:
“America, once famous for its can-do attitude, now has a can’t-do government that makes excuses instead of doing its job. And while it makes those excuses, Americans are dying.” That was liberal economist Paul Krugman’s assessment in 2005, just two days after the levies and floodwalls protecting Greater New Orleans from the water that looms over it failed. The preventable toll of human suffering in New Orleans—the property damage, the dead, and the traumatized—was a travesty.
A flooding disaster is unfolding again in Louisiana today, this time in Baton Rouge, but it has yet to stimulate the ire of the nation’s liberal opinion makers. Why?