Posted By Bridgette
Who Should We Believe?
Obama or Kenya’s Government Officials?
Hoping as we were to find out exactly who Barack Obama is and to have his legitimate, valid documents presented to the Court in Georgia last Thursday; we still don’t know his real name, his origins, or anything else about his background, other than what was presented in his fictionalized book, Dreams, and the information presented on a forged birth certificate. Perhaps we should look again to African officials who gave unsolicited statements about Barack Obama. When these officials spoke, it appears they did not know that the U.S. Constitution has strict requirements for the Office of the President. For if they knew, it is doubtful they would have spoken on the record as they did. What government holds the answers?
Reprinted with Permission
© By Mario Apuzzo, Esq.
April 11, 2010
Kenyan Minister, Dr. Bonny Khalwale, stated on the record on April 14, 2010 in the Kenyan National Assembly that “Obama should repatriate himself to Kenya!”
U.S. Constitution, Article II, Section 1, Clause 5, “No Person except a natural born Citizen, or a Citizen of the United States, at the time of the Adoption of this Constitution, shall be eligible to the Office of President.”The Law of Nations, Vattel, 1758. Used by Ben Franklin, John Jay, George Washington, and others. Vol.1, Ch.19, Section 212: “natural-born citizens, are those born in the country, of parents who are citizens.”
Obama’s Father was NOT a U.S. Citizen, nor was he an Immigrant to the USA, nor was he even a Permanent Resident of the USA.
Obama is NOT an Article II Natural Born Citizen and, therefore, is NOT Eligible to be President.
A debate on the adoption of a new Kenyan Constitution took place in the House of the National Assembly of Kenya on Thursday, March 25, 2010. The Ofﬁcial Report of that House, dated Thursday, March 25, 2010, and recorded in the Kenyan government’s depository, Hansard- the official source of printed transcripts of parliamentary debates-provides the details of that debate.
One of the speakers (see pages 29-31) during that debate was The Minister for Lands, Mr. James Orengo. Ironically, and very applicable to us in the USA at this time, he expressed to the Parliament in open debate that “[i]f we do not live by the values and principles contained in this Constitution, all that is contained in this Constitution will be of no significance.” He continued saying that Kenyans must follow the rule of law and especially the Constitution, stating that the “unmaking of Kenya began by disregard and non-compliance of the law. We ended up in a dictatorship that we had to ﬁght for so many years….” He further explained that under the new proposed Constitution, the “Executive authority of the President … is derived from the people….”
He then continued to tell the Parliament that Kenya must overcome its problem of elements of its population excluding people from participating in Kenyan life because of their ethnicity or tribal affiliations. He asked that all Kenyans unite, regardless of ethnic or tribal affiliations, stating: “The other thing that we are addressing through devolution is exclusion. What has made us suffer as a nation is exclusion. Once people feel excluded, even when you want to employ a policeman or constable or you want to build a dispensary, it must come from the centre. In the colonial days, these things were being done on the ground and they could give bursaries and build roads. I commend devolution. Those who fear devolution are living in the past. They are being guided by their ethnic consideration and objectives. They are living in the past. If America was living in a situation where they feared ethnicity and did not see itself as a multiparty state or nation, how could a young man born here in Kenya, who is not even a native American, become the President of America? It is because they did away with exclusion. What has killed us here is exclusion; that once Mr. Orengo is President, I know of no other place than Ugenya. That is why we were ﬁghting against these many Presidencies in the past. I hope that Kenya will come of age. This country must come of age. People want freedom and nations want liberation, but countries want independence.”
There we have it clearly stated by the current Minister of Lands in Kenya that Obama was “born here in Kenya” and is not a “native American.” It is unbelievable that a high-ranking member of the Kenyan government would make such a matter-of-fact statement, given the debate that is raging in the United States about whether Obama was born in Hawaii or Kenya, and the press here in the USA did not report his statement.
From his statement, it appears that Mr. Orengo believes that the American electorate knew that Obama was born in Kenya and still voted for him to be President. It is also significant that no one in the Kenyan Parliament corrected or challenged Mr. Orengo when he made his statement. Thus, it is a given that Obama’s place of birth in Kenya must be well-known. But they apparently do not know the importance of that statement to Obama’s legitimacy to be the President of the United States. Kenya would not only be embarrassed, but would also be negatively impacted upon if Obama were found not to be the legitimate President of the United States.
Given the importance to us here in the USA, and the matter-of-fact tone of his statement, one would also think that Mr. Orengo would share his knowledge with the American people if asked for further details. I surely hope that the American media will immediately ﬂy to Kenya and personally interview Mr. Orengo to ﬁnd out why he said what he did and is certain that Obama was born in Kenya and is not a native American.
The full House Report was originally found on the Kenyan government website. However, after this news broke on the internet in the USA, direct viewing of these minutes was scrubbed/disabled on the Kenyan server as of April 15, 2010. But, a copy of the Kenyan National Assembly PDF ﬁle was saved and uploaded to SCRIBD.com can still be downloaded. The speech of Mr. Orengo starts at page 29 and ends at page 31. View the key remark here.