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Tuesday, July 13, 2010

Obama had The New Black Panthers Endorsement on His Campaign Website

Here is an Article from World Net Daily discussing the removal of the Black Panthers endorsement from Barack Obama's website:

Obama website yanks 'Black Panthers' plug
'It's part of the game,' says anti-white, anti-Jew leader

Posted: March 19, 20087:33 pm Eastern
By Aaron Klein© 2010 WorldNetDaily

Sen. Barack Obama addresses controversy over his pastor in Philadelphia speech yesterday.

The removal by the Barack Obama campaign from its official website of an endorsement from the black supremacist New Black Panther Party, or NBPP, was decided upon for "understandable political reasons," according to the party's national chairman.

"It's the game of politics," the NBPP's Malik Zulu Shabazz told WND. "The Obama camp's move to remove our blog doesn't mean much because I understand politics. We still completely support Obama as the best candidate."

Shabbaz, who has given scores of speeches condemning "white men" and Jews, said today Obama "is the best guy to bring the kinds of racial changes supported by our community at the New Black Panthers."

The NBPP, which inherited its name from the Black Panther Party of the 1960s, is a controversial black extremist party whose leaders are notorious for their racist statements and anti-white activism. The organization's own website also was taken down today too.

WND broke the story yesterday about the the NBPP endorsing the presidential candidate on the Obama website.

"Obama will stir the 'Melting Pot' into a better 'Molten America,'" stated the endorsement from the New Black Panther Party, a registered team member and blogger on Obama's "MyObama" campaign website.

But following publicity about the web posting, Obama's campaign removed the NBPP page.
"It's our policy with any content generated by a group that advocates violence," explained Obama spokesman Tommy Vietor to FoxNews.com.

Before the campaign removed the party's page, Obama spokeswoman Tiffany Edwards told FoxNews.com that section of the website "has nothing to do with us."

"People can form their own groups," she said. "It's not something that the campaign – it's not something that we've done."

The latest controversy came at a time Obama sought to distance himself from anti-American and anti-Israel remarks made by his pastor of some twenty years, Rev. Jeremiah Wright Jr.

In an interview, Shabazz complimented Obama's handling of the Wright issue that prompted a major speech yesterday.

"I think the way Obama responded to the attack on him and the attempt to sabotage his campaign shows true leadership and character. He had a chance to denounce his pastor and he didn't fall for the bait. He stood up and addressed real issues of racial discord," stated Shabazz.

Shabazz boasted he met Obama last March when the politician attended the 42nd anniversary of the voting rights marches in Selma, Ala.

"I have nothing but respect for Obama and for his pastor," said Shabazz.

Speaking to WND, Shabazz referred to Obama as a man with a "Muslim background, a man of color."

To Read the Article on WND Go To:



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