Who Needs a Shadow Government when You have the GOP?

Thursday, March 23, 2017
By Paul Martin

Erik Rush
MARCH 23, 2017

When Barack Hussein Obama took the presidential oath of office in 2009, I expressed more than once in this space the concern that we would never be able to get rid of him. To clarify: By the time Obama was inaugurated, I had already forgotten more about the individual bearing that name than most people gleaned during his entire presidency. This aggregate of knowledge and the concerns I had (some of which were detailed in my 2010 book, “Negrophilia: From Slave Block to Pedestal – America’s Racial Obsession”) I continued to convey in the coming months, and indeed some of the latter played out fairly accurately in the following years.

A chief fear I had was that Obama, a radical socialist who found himself able to get away with just about anything for no other reason than he was black, would orchestrate a situation in the vein of the Cloward-Piven strategy wherein widespread civil unrest would necessitate his declaration of martial law at some opportune time, thereby forestalling the normal electoral process and keeping him in office indefinitely.

While I believe that some of the machinations of the Obama administration did work toward this end (such as its campaign to inflame racial tensions, dangerously subverting key areas within our military and facilitating Islamists’ activities within the U.S.), it is clear that either I was mistaken, or opportune time to execute such a move never arose.

As many commentators have discussed over the last several weeks, the body of Obama appointees, radicals in federal agencies, key lobbying organizations and activist judges appear to amount to a shadow government that was deliberately put into place during Obama’s presidency to maintain the power of his cabal and to carry on the far-left agenda regardless of who won the November 2016 election. At present, a large measure of its objectives have to do with sabotaging the Trump administration.

One of the most recent controversies reflecting this dynamic is the Hawaii Obama-appointed judge’s rejection of Trump’s travel ban for the second time. In a filing in his Honolulu court last week, U.S. District Judge Derrick Watson brought a halt to President Trump’s travel ban and rejected the government’s request to limit his ruling. What is most noteworthy about Watson’s ruling is that it has almost no basis in law, deferring instead to Watson’s subjective lay of the land from a sociological perspective.

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