Blatant conflict of interest would at least bring ‘transparency’ to the president who cloaks himself in class warfare rhetoric while serving bankster agenda

Aaron Dykes
November 24, 2012

President Obama is officially considering corporate sponsors to back his second inaugural ceremony, citing worries that his base of donors are tapped out after floating upwards of $1 billion for his re-election — and pondering openly, officially, accepting cash from the most notorious 1% of the 1% in order to pay for the extravagant inaugural pageant that will follow the private swearing in ceremony for a president they have always controlled.

The team of backers will, no doubt, be heavily represented on Wall Street, and in particular in the close-knit circles who reaped mad cash on bailout giveaways, who have bought out the important positions in the cabinet, and who pretend to advice Obama on creating jobs while shipping them overseas, or downsizing them altogether amidst the economic storm.

The blatant conflict of interest would at least bring more transparency to the banker owned & operated president, who otherwise cloaks himself in class warfare rhetoric to appeal to the masses who voted for him, while in reality actually serving the very bankster interests he attacks in words, and words alone.

The move, reported by the Wall Street Journal, would thus make clear to anyone paying attention the virtual corporate ownership of the Office of the President that has continued through several heads of state.

In 2009, Obama publicly denounced corporate backing for his first inauguration, in attempt to avoid the appearance of a conflict of interest, despite the fact that Wall Street’s biggest welfare recipients heavily backed his bid for the Oval Office as well as the inauguration celebration itself.

According to the watchdog group Public Citizen, top executives from Wachovia, Goldman Sachs and Lehman Brothers bundled at least $700,000 in contributions for inauguration events following Obama’s first election.

Craig Holman, of Public Citizen, commented that Obama’s readiness to take on corporate money for this event would “essentially codify this idea that corporations should be financing politics.”

Presidents George W. Bush and Bill Clinton both took corporate money for their inaugurations, with a documented $42 million floating Bush’s 2005 ceremonies and festivities, and some $100 million for Clinton’s second term inaugural in 1997, according to the Wall Street Journal.

As thoroughly documented in The Obama Deception, released at the start of Obama’s first term, the president is heavily influenced and bought out not only by top Wall Street banking interests but by globalist policy wonks hell bent on undermining the United States and its Constitution.

The Obama Deception – HQ Full length version

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