Obama Calls His Actions Unpatriotic

Before he more than doubled the national debt, Barack Hussein Obama said that raising the debt ceiling is unpatriotic.

Obama complained about Bush increasing the debt three trillion to $8.8 trillion. So Obama raised it by eleven trillion to almost $20 trillion. Check out the spectacular lies he told about his plans during the campaign.

Barack Obama | Change We Can Believe In | Fiscal

Obama was the Manchurian candidate. We replaced him with man who is doing exactly what he promised, and doing it very quickly.

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20 Responses to Obama Calls His Actions Unpatriotic

  1. Latitude says:

    ..and not empowering other countries like they are equals..

    How did we ever get into this mess where a bunch of third would countries have a say so in what we do?

  2. Sunsettommy says:


    I think you meant eleven TRILLION,not billion.

    “So Obama raised it by eleven billion to almost $20 trillion.”

    • Latitude says:

      even at $11 trillion…it’s actually a lot more than that
      Obama put things into place that will keep running up the bill forever

      • Gail Combs says:

        Until Trump takes an axe to them…

        Don’t forget it is up to us to keep kicking the rats rears in the District of Columbia.

        Get a list of your elected offals phone and fax numbers and contact them frequently. (They have to SAVE faxes by law ? )

        Lets keep that scare factor up.

  3. Mac says:

    Not to mention, Barack Obama publicly claimed for at least 15 years that he was born in Kenya. Since liberals insist that Obama cannot possibly lie, and to disbelieve him means you’re a racist, I believe what he said.

    • Jason Calley says:

      There is a simple explanation. Obama in his early life was from Kenya, but later in life he was from Hawaii.

      ( I am reminded of the story of two Medieval churches, both of which reportedly held the same sacred relic, the skull of long dead Saint So-and-so. The problem was resolved by declaring one skull to be that of Saint So-an-so from when he was a youth, the other skull being his from old age.)

  4. Robertv says:

    Next step should be abolishing the Not Federal Reserve. A healthy economy is based on savings not printing.

    • Gail Combs says:

      Unfortunately that will be dificult until we get back the gold and silver the International Banksters stole from US citizens.

      The only other option is Mises suggestion. NO MORE PRINTING PERIOD. It is through the printing of more fiat currency that the International Banksters steal wealth from citizens.


      We now come to another crucial aspect of Mises’s theory of money. Indeed, it is a uniquely distinguishing feature of his monetary theory, one that is not shared by other modern schools of economic thought. Because money is not capital, he concluded that an increase of the money supply confers no identifiable social value. If you fail to understand this point, you will not be able to understand the rest of Mises’s theory of money. On this assessment of the value of money, his whole theory of money hinges….


      On the very next page of Human Action, Mises discussed the free market’s use of whatever quantity of money is presently in presently circulation. “As the operation of the market tends to determine the final state of money’s purchasing power at the height at which the supply of and the demand for money coincide, there can never be an excess or deficiency of money. Each individual and all individuals together always enjoy fully the advantages which they can derive from indirect exchange and the use of money, no matter whether the total quantity of money is great or small.” The conclusion is obvious, and he makes it: “The quantity of money available in the whole economy is always sufficient to secure for everybody all that money does and can do” (p. 421).

      I [Gary North] emphasize this because there are economic commentators and analysts who claim to represent Mises’s position on monetary theory, but who are proponents of the expansion of money by the State or by the fractional reserve banking system. They argue that society can and does benefit from such an expansion of money. Make no mistake about this: anyone who argues that a change in the money supply conveys either net social benefits or net social costs has repudiated Mises’s explicit statement to the contrary in his earlier writings, and has repudiated Mises’s denial in his later writings regarding anyone’s ability to make such a scientific judgment. He who defends, in the name of Mises, government or central bank policies that deliberately promote either monetary inflation or monetary deflation has two obligations: (1) to show why his recommended policy is really consistent with Mises’s economic theory; (2) to suggest reasons that led Mises to make such a serious mistake about the implications of his own theory.

      Mises was in favor of free markets. He did not recommend civil laws against voluntary exchange. Therefore, he did not oppose gold mining. He did not recommend that the State prohibit miners from adding to the quantity of money. But he readily acknowledged that any increase of the money supply from gold mining will inflict losses on some participants in the economy — participants who were not parties in the original transaction of selling new gold into the economy. In this sense, changes in the money cannot be neutral. There will inevitably be winners and losers.….


      • Jason Calley says:

        Hey Gail, “The quantity of money available in the whole economy is always sufficient to secure for everybody all that money does and can do”

        I think Mises was very correct when he wrote that, but we need to remember that was based on the provision that whatever commodity was being used was easily dividable into smaller units. One reason why the Constitution says “gold OR silver” is that the use of relatively cheaper silver (compared to gold) allowed the money to be circulated in values approximately 1/20 the value of strictly gold coins. The use of copper for even smaller non-silver coins allowed another jump downward in the value of circulated coins. This bimetalic (or trimetalic) coinage worked well in the past with the minting technology available then. If, however, one were to stick very strictly with a single metal system, say with gold, we now have the ability to easily make a coin of aluminum or nickel but with a very small bit of gold encased in a clear button in the middle of the coin. This solves the problem of using a valuable commodity for a monetary system while still retaining the ability to produce small coinage.

        • cdquarles says:

          Exactly, yet, using Mises’ theory, we are there now. Electrons … though I still like tangible cash. Copper and silver still have other, significant, industrial uses. Gold’s industrial usages are relatively minor. Gold’s physical and chemical properties make it nearly ideal as a currently circulating money. [Implied in Mises’ theory is that the value resides in the minds of acting humans, not the items in use.]

          • Gail Combs says:

            Personally I like the idea of gold, silver and copper. This means when the economy expanses the value goes up to the point where mining more of the metal becomes economically attractive. However the cost of mining keeps the money from being ‘manufactured out of thin air’ with the stroke of a pen or a key by the crooks at the FED.

            That way the free market works to keep the supply stable.

          • Jason Calley says:

            There’s a lot to be said for gold as a money. Granted, electronic money is arbitrarily divisible — but it certainly not limited in supply, which makes it very tempting for the issuing authorities to, uh, “pad their own pockets”.
            Which brings us to Bitcoin… Here we have a “currency” which has the ease of use of an electronic currency, the divisibility of electronic currency, has strong anti-counterfeiting properties, and cannot be issued in unlimited quantities. It is going to be interesting to see how Bitcoin (and the other cyptocurrencies) work out. Personally, I suspect the world of the future will have hard gold or silver, also cryptocurrencies, and even still raw fiat for inside some national boundaries.

            We will see!

  5. eliza says:

    Completely OT but watching The Great New USA president take off in the new Boeing 747-9 lets us honor Juan Trippe from Pan American and Pan American Grace Airways (Panagra) who pushed Boeing to produce this wonderful aircraft

    • Colorado Wellington says:

      True, it would not have happened without Juan Trippe’s support and enthusiasm but the main credit goes to Montana’s own Bill Allen who “bet the company” on the development of the Boeing 367-80 and 707.

      Allen was a cautious Westerner and not a betting man but he had the guts to shoulder the huge responsibility of taking Boeing on a risky path that could have taken Boeing into bankruptcy if the development and production of these airplanes were not 100% successful.

  6. eliza says:

    Ot but at least the music is nice a Panagra video dedicated to Trippe and Pan Am https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=t1A3zHece4Y At last the AGW fraud is finished my father was an atmospheric physicist for the WMO told me in 1997 that it was just tax grab set up all the WMO stevensons boxes in Bolivia and Paraguay read Paul homewoods story on this

  7. eliza says:

    If Trump chooses Prof emeritus William Happer as his Scientific advisor God will be drinking Dom Perignon 1860 vintage LOL

  8. Gail Combs says:

    Sundance has me rolling on the floor with this one link

    Also more on Catherine Engelbrecht: of True the Vote: link

  9. RickS says:


    The “8” year “nightmare” is over and any further reference to it is “unhealthy” to the mind, soul and spirit, not even mentioning ones “health” !!

    Let this “thing” go as it fades away into history !!!

    Just as WWll ended it was time to pickup, cleanup and move on to a new beginning, so the past has passed and We have a new President in the Big DT, yesterday is dead, today is alive…


  10. Ben says:

    This post made my day. “uninstall a$$hole.” How about we install a (re)boot in said a$$hole.

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