Archive for the category “Syria”

Here’s 5 Things Obama Won’t Take Responsibility For

Welcome and thank you for stopping by. Please be aware and advised, this is a CONSERVATIVE BLOG.


Here is some information and my rules:

1) I do not like Liberal Ideology;


2) Conservatives have the voice of reason on my blog;


3) I will delete any comments that are abusive, non-related to the “blog theme” and not debated in a civil manner;


4) I welcome input from all walks of life.


However, this is my blog and I will make the “ultimate” decision on any/all comments.

I encourage “civil” discussion. We may not agree on “ideology”.


However, we can agree on “respect” and at least listening to different perspectives.


Thank you for visiting!


Reblogged from:


Posted by:Brian Carey


By now the whole world knows that President Obama, while speaking today about the crisis in Syria, has flatly said that he didn’t draw a “red line” with Syria, but instead “the world” drew that line. It’s an obvious lie, but he’ll get away with it thanks to a complicit media and the naivete of millions of Americans.

The crux of the matter is this: President Obama will not even accept responsibility for a statement he made that will likely lead our nation into another Middle Eastern conflict. That’s a grotesque abdication of leadership if ever we saw it.

Unfortunately, behaving irresponsibly is par for the course with this administration. Here’s 5 other examples to prove that point.

1. President Obama won’t take responsibility for raising taxes

When he was campaigning for President, Barack Obama clearly said that he would not raise taxes on anyone making less than $250,000 per year.

Obama promise not to raise taxes

Of course, that pledge was violated when the Supreme Court upheld ObamaCare. The individual mandate in ObamaCare is structured as a tax that affects everybody who doesn’t have health insurance, no matter how much money they earn.

Oh, yeah. Then there’s this.

2. President Obama won’t take responsibility for the state of the economy

We’ve endured a fairly long period of higher than 7% unemployment. Keep in mind: the unemployment rate that you see in the headlines masks the reality of the downtrodden economy. People who have quit looking for work aren’t counted. So, in reality, the economy is worse than the way it’s reported.

Does President Obama take responsibility for this lousy economy, 5 years after he’s been in office? Nope. Does he change his policies to do something that might actually improve the economy? Nope.

He’s not a leader. He’s the “it’s not my fault” guy who runs the executive branch of the federal government.

3. President Obama won’t take responsibility for IRS-gate

The IRS targeted certain groups for excessive scrutiny under President Obama’s watch. Oddly enough, most of those groups were non-profit organizations with a mission in stark contrast to the President’s agenda. In other words: the President used the IRS to harass right-wing organizations, like the Tea Party.

Does he take responsibility for this act of political hardball? No, instead he sends David Axelrod to MSNBC to complain that the federal government is just too big to effectively micromanage.

By the way, if the federal government is too big as it stands, why do Obama, Axelrod, et. al. want to make it even bigger?


4. President Obama won’t take responsibility for the failure of American security in Benghazi

This one is particularly difficult to understand because 4 Americans are dead. Instead of taking responsibility for what was an obvious failure on the night that those attacks occurred, President Obama trots out his Ambassador to the U.N. to blame the attacks on a video. After that line of subterfuge was exposed, the President still hasn’t come clean on what really happened that night nor has he accepted any level of blame for an obvious breakdown in security.

5. President Obama won’t take responsibility for lying to you about ObamaCare

We have already mentioned the broken promise about raising taxes and how that connects to ObamaCare. However, there are numerous other broken promises surrounding ObamaCare. The President promised you that you could keep your current health insurance under his plan. That’s not true. The President promised that it would lower health care costs. That’s not true, either. The President promised that ObamaCare would lower the deficit. Nope.

Does President Obama man-up and own up to any of these broken promises? Nope.


Saudi Prince Criticizes Obama Administration, Citing Indecision in Mideast

Welcome and thank you for stopping by. Please be aware and advised, this is a CONSERVATIVE BLOG.


Here is some information and my rules:

1) I do not like Liberal Ideology;


2) Conservatives have the voice of reason on my blog;


3) I will delete any comments that are abusive, non-related to the “blog theme” and not debated in a civil manner;


4) I welcome input from all walks of life.


However, this is my blog and I will make the “ultimate” decision on any/all comments.

I encourage “civil” discussion. We may not agree on “ideology”.


However, we can agree on “respect” and at least listening to different perspectives.


Thank you for visiting!


Reblogged from:





  MONACOAn influential Saudi prince blasted the Obama administration on Sunday for what he called indecision and a loss of credibility with allies in the Middle East, saying that American efforts to secure a peace deal between Israelis and Palestinians would founder without a clear commitment from President Obama.


Mohammed Al-Shaikh/Agence France-Presse — Getty Images

Prince Turki al-Faisal said that the United States had lost credibility among its Middle Eastern allies.

Twitter List: Reporters and Editors

“We’ve seen several red lines put forward by the president, which went along and became pinkish as time grew, and eventually ended up completely white,” said Prince Turki al-Faisal, the former intelligence chief of Saudi Arabia. “When that kind of assurance comes from a leader of a country like the United States, we expect him to stand by it.” He added, “There is an issue of confidence.”

Mr. Obama has his problems, the prince said, but when a country has strong allies, “you should be able to give them the assurance that what you say is going to be what you do.” The prince no longer has any official position but has lately been providing the public expression of internal Saudi views with clear approval from the Saudi government.

The Saudis have been particularly shaken by Mr. Obama’s refusal to intervene forcefully in the Syrian civil war, especially his recent decision not to punish President Bashar al-Assad of Syria with military strikes even after evidence emerged that Mr. Assad’s government used chemical weapons on its own citizens.

Instead, Mr. Obama chose to seek congressional authorization for a strike, and when that proved difficult to obtain, he cooperated with Russia to get Syria to agree to give up its chemical weapons. Prince Turki and Israeli officials have argued that the agreement merely legitimized Mr. Assad, and on Sunday, the prince called the world’s failure to stop the conflict in Syria “almost a criminal negligence.”

Syria, Iran, nuclear issues and the Israeli-Palestinian conflict were the main focus for Prince Turki, who spoke at the World Policy Conference, a gathering of officials and intellectuals largely drawn from Europe, the Middle East and North Africa.

Saudi unhappiness with Iran’s growing power in the region is no secret, and the Saudis, who themselves engage with Iran, have no problem with the United States trying to do the same, the prince said. But he complained that bilateral talks between Iranian and American officials had been kept secret from American allies, sowing further mistrust.

The prince said Iran must give up its ambitions for a nuclear weapons program — Iran says its nuclear program is only for civilian purposes — and stop using its own troops and those of Shiite allies like the Lebanese organization Hezbollah to fight in neighboring countries, like Syria and Iraq. “The game of hegemony toward the Arab countries is not acceptable,” the prince said. Just as Arabs will not dress as Westerners do, he said, “we won’t accept to wear Iranian clothes, either.”

A prevalent theme at the conference was the waning of American influence in the Middle East. Laurent Fabius, the French foreign minister, said: “Today we live in a zero-polar, or a-polar, world. No one power or group of powers can solve all the problems.”

The United States, Mr. Fabius said, was often criticized for being “overpresent, but now it is being criticized for not being present enough.” While “it is perfectly understandable” that Mr. Obama would refrain from new military engagements in the Middle East, he said, “it creates a certain vacuum” that has allowed Russia “to make a comeback on the world scene” and has encouraged France to intervene in the Central African Republic, Libya and Mali.

A former Israeli ambassador to the United States, Itamar Rabinovich, said that after Mr. Obama declined to strike Syria, neither Israel nor Iran believed any longer that he might use military force against Iran.

Prince Turki said the Israeli-Palestinian issue remained central to relations between the Muslim world and the West. He praised the negotiating efforts of Secretary of State John Kerry, but warned that Mr. Obama must be willing to force the parties to accept a lasting resolution. “Mr. Kerry is devoting a lot of time and energy,” he said, “but we’ll see how far he gets if the president doesn’t put his full support behind it.”

He compared the United States to a big bear that must push and frighten both Israeli and Palestinian leaders into an agreement, and give them each an excuse for making the necessary, difficult compromises on issues like Jerusalem, refugees, land swaps and security arrangements.

“Unfortunately, the big bear has not proven to be very bearish-like recently,” Prince Turki said. To get the job done, he said, the bear “has to not only bare his teeth, but also extend his claws” when talks reach the crucial point.

Conversely, Prince Turki warned, “if the president retreats from his position on compromise along the 1967 borders, as he did on his red line on use of chemical weapons by Assad, then the whole enterprise of peace between the Arabs and Israel will evaporate.”

In separate remarks here to the Reuters news agency, Prince Turki said that the United States and Britain had done too little to help the more moderate, more secular Syrian rebels, leaving them to fend for themselves against both “Al Assad’s killing machine” and the better-armed radical Islamist rebel groups.

“Why should he stop the killing?” he said of Mr. Assad.

“That to me is why the F.S.A. is not in as prominent position as it should be today,” he said, referring to the Free Syrian Army, “because of the lack of international support for it. The fighting is going to continue, and the killing is going to continue.”

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