Obama: Global Elites can Defeat Terrorists and Racist Police

Barack Obama can’t seem to differentiate between Islamic terrorists and our nation’s police. This week, he criticized and equivocated both during a speech meant to address the latest attack that killed nearly a hundred people in Nice, France.

This has become a terrible habit for our president. He begins with remarks that are conciliatory and uniting — reminiscent of the president many thought Obama would be when he was election in 2008 — then, inexplicably, he shifts the blame on his own political enemies.

In the past, it’s been Republicans, Christians, and racists. All three terms seem to be interchangeable to Obama. Now, Obama’s favorite group to hate is the nation’s police.

He attacked them during the memorial meant to honor five law enforcement officers killed in Dallas by a Black Lives Matter supporter, and now he’s continuing his assault abroad.

Barack Obama may have failed to unite the nation’s racial divide, but he still seems to think that granting him more power is the answer.

Globalist elite cooperation can defeat the “chronic violence” that is caused by real jihadism in France and supposed racism in police forces, President Barack Obama told a roomful of foreign ambassadors July 15.

“Overnight in Nice [France], we witnessed another tragic and appalling attack on the freedom and the peace that we cherish … [and] it’s been a difficult several weeks in the United States,” Obama told the ambassadors gathered in the White House.

After mentioning the Nice attack and hinting at the police engagements, Obama sketched out his demand for globalist fix for the “chronic violence” that he says is caused by competing racial, national and religious solidarities;

“I think have to step back [from the Nice attack] and reflect on what we are doing to eliminate this kind of chronic violence. It’s been a difficult several weeks in the United States. But the divide … is between people who recognize the common humanity of all people and are willing to build [international] institutions that promote that common humanity, and those who do not — those who would suggest that somebody is less than them because of their tribe, or their ethnicity, or their faith, or their color. And those impulses [for solidarity] exist in all our countries. And those impulses, when we do not speak out against them and build strong institutions to protect people from those impulses, they can take over, they can be unleashed — so that all of us [international leaders] have responsibilities.”

Barack Obama’s dog whistle call against the police may have been subtle, but his message is clear. The contempt he has shown for the police in the past several weeks has eclipsed his condemnation of Islamic terror many times over. When comparing the two, there is no doubt who Obama thinks represents a bigger threat to the United States.

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