Thursday, June 30, 2011


Herman Cain, in an interview with The New York Times Magazine:

Before you announced your campaign, you said that the liberal establishment is scared that "a real black man might run against Barack Obama." Are you suggesting Obama isn't really black?
A real black man is not timid about making the right decisions, that's what I meant. Look, I'm not getting into this whole thing about President Obama. It is documented that his mother was white and his father was from Africa. If he wants to call himself black, fine. If he wants to call himself African-American, fine. I’m not going down this color road.

But you're saying he’s not really a black man.
Not in terms of a strong black man that I'm identifying with. I identify with a strong black man like Martin Luther King Jr., or my dad, Luther Cain Jr., who didn't have a lot of formal education, but he had a Ph.D. in common sense.

Senator and future VP candidate Marco Rubio, as quoted by National Review:

In an interview with National Review Online, [Rubio] says that he will take to the Senate floor for his second speech this week -- and this time he will have President Obama in his crosshairs.

Rubio tells us that he will respond to Obama's recent press conference, where the president reveled in class-warfare bluster. "Quite frankly, I am both disappointed for our country and shocked at some of the rhetoric," he says. "It was rhetoric, I thought, that was more appropriate for some left-wing strong man than for the president of the United States."

So he's a weak black white man and a left-wing strongman, which means, presumably, a Castro (Rubio's parents fled Castro), or maybe a Chavez, or a Kim Jong Il. So he's a weak strong black white Hispanic Korean. Glad to have that cleared up.

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