I Have a Dream, Too

Malcolm Hunter
American Thinker

Contrary to Martin Luther King, Jr.’s dream, I am judged harshly by the color of my skin because my opinion is usually not voiced by most voting African-Americans. As a conservative African-American, my views on politics in general, and President Barack Obama in particular, are usually dismissed as an aberration.

After his first year in office, Obama revealed what many ignored about the content of his character — even though much of it was evident in his short legislative record and comparatively long community organizing career and radical associations. Obama is all about deception as a disciple of Saul Alinsky rather than a good-faith problem-solver as a disciple of Jesus Christ, despite his profession to be a Christian.

The president favors appeasing Islamic jihadists and apologizing to Muslims worldwide for America’s greatness and generosity. He fooled many conservative Evangelicals and Catholics by appearing with Rick Warren. But once in office, he became the “anti-Bush,” ironically offering a kinder, gentler approach to Islamic terrorism. He also appointed czars with radical views whose Senate confirmations would have been blocked.

Obama deserved more scrutiny from the mainstream media than Sarah Palin received since he was running for the most powerful office in the world. And to date, he has provided none of the “hope and change” he promised to the white Americans who wanted to make history and elect an African-American. Nor has Obama kept his promises to the African-American community, who provided him the game-changing South Carolina Democratic primary victory that helped him defeat the formidable Clinton machine.

The article continues at American Thinker.

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