Despite Barack Hussein Obama’s description of William Ayers as “just a guy in the neighborhood”, it has been proven beyond doubt that their friendship stretches back over a substantial period of time. And that friendship, regardless of its length, calls into question Senator Obama’s judgment and patriotism – both qualities that should be absolutely unimpeachable in a potential president.
It is bad enough that Senator Obama feels that it is somehow beneath him to wear a pin replicating the flag of the nation he seeks to serve. It is worse that he does not, as is required by law, place his hand over his heart when the national anthem is played, claiming that he doesn’t want to appear to take sides. What? You want to be the president of the United States of America and you don’t want to take America’s side? What kind of moron are you?
William Ayers and his cohorts, among their many foul and despicable deeds, plotted to blow up a dance at Fort Dix, New Jersey that was to be attended by servicemen and their wives/girlfriends. Beneficent fate and their own ineptitude led to the bombers killing themselves.
Now as Jim Geraghty rightly states:
I have a suggestion for Senator John McCain. You are a man of proven courage. It’s time to use it and confront your despicable slime bag of an opponent with his poor judgment in associations over his entire lifetime and confront him with the fact that his life history is shrouded in mystery (see my post below) to an extent completely unacceptable in a man who is seeking the highest office in our land. Bill Clinton won a second term, God help us, because Bob Dole was too much of a gentleman to really go after him. Please, sir, do not make that same mistake. Barack Hussein Obama is virtually daring you to go after those associations and I say you give him his wish!
The American people would never pretend that it is normal to be an employee, friend, and associate of Timothy McVeigh or Eric Rudolph. It's time to ask the hard questions of why Obama had no problem working for and with this man for so long.
Allow me to throw out a potential line: "There's reason to doubt that oft-repeated pledge of 'supporting the troops' when you've worked for a man who
tried to kill the troops."