Saturday, October 27, 2012

Obama to America, "Nothing to see here, folks. Go back to sleep."

Well, one thing is for certain, there hasn't been anything to see here as far as Barack Hussein Obama goes. The same person who campaigned four years ago for a transparent government has become the most secretive, closed-doors administration in American history. Here is a 13-minute long video that proves this. If Obama had his way he'd be telling everyone that comes upon the scene of the accident that he caused, "Nothing to see here, folks. Go back to sleep."
Words MATTER.  A 13 Minute Video Every Voter Should Watch before election day.
WordsMatter2012 was launched this past March to offer non-partisan and objective insight into whether President Obama delivered on the many promises he made when running for office. The project was in fact inspired by a speech he gave in 2008 in which he said that "words matter." Through short weekly videos highlighting his promises, we merely ask, "Did his words matter? And do they matter today?"

By the way, have you ever wondered how this could happen without the complicit cooperation of our news media? Those people who write the stories we read about in our newspapers, and listen to on our television news reports. You know, some of these people actually went to journalism schools to learn how to write and report the news. The following is the Journalist's Creed that they were supposed to be taught.

Journalist's Creed

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Journalist's Creed is a code of ethics written around 1906 by Walter Williams shortly after founding the Missouri School of Journalism.

The creed

I believe in the profession of Journalism.
I believe that the public journal is a public trust; that all connected with it are, to the full measure of responsibility, trustees for the public; that all acceptance of lesser service than the public service is a betrayal of this trust.
I believe that clear thinking, clear statement, accuracy and fairness are fundamental to good journalism.
I believe that a journalist should write only what he holds in his heart to be true.
I believe that suppression of the news, for any consideration other than the welfare of society, is indefensible.
I believe that no one should write as a journalist what he would not say as a gentleman; that bribery by one's own pocket book is as much to be avoided as bribery by the pocketbook of another; that individual responsibility may not be escaped by pleading another's instructions or another's dividends.
I believe that advertising, news and editorial columns should alike serve the best interests of readers; that a single standard of helpful truth and cleanness should prevail for all; that supreme test of good journalism is the measure of its public service.
I believe that the journalism which succeeds the best-and best deserves success-fears God and honors man; is stoutly independent; unmoved by pride of opinion or greed of power; constructive, tolerant but never careless, self-controlled, patient, always respectful of its readers but always unafraid, is quickly indignant at injustice; is unswayed by the appeal of the privilege or the clamor of the mob; seeks to give every man a chance, and as far as law, an honest wage and recognition of human brotherhood can make it so, an equal chance; is profoundly patriotic while sincerely promoting international good will and cementing world-comradeship, is a journalism of humanity, of and for today's world.
Yeah, I suppose, only in perfect world where people always told the truth.


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