No U.S. birth certificate for Obama exists.


Obama is not a U.S. citizen? In a startling development, Obama’s Kenyan grandmother has reportedly alleged she witnessed Obama’s birth at the Coast Provincial Hospital in Mombasa, Kenya.

In Kenya,  government authorities state that all documents concerning Obama were under seal until after the U.S. elections on November 4. 

Although the Obama campaign could immediately put an end to all the challenges by simply producing the candidate’s original birth certificate, it has not done so. And the “Fight the Smears” website offers no explanation as to why Obama has refused to request, and make public, an original hospital-generated birth certificate which the Hawaii Department of Health may possess.



One Response to “No U.S. birth certificate for Obama exists.”

  1. 1 rrichardson

    More Bad News Today:

    Obama McCain Spread

    RCP National Average 51.2 44.2 Obama +7.0
    Favorable Ratings +17.0 +9.3 Obama +7.7
    Intrade Market Odds 90.7 10.0
    Electoral College
    RCP Electoral Count 278 132 Obama +146
    No Toss Up States 338 200 Obama +138
    Battleground States
    Florida 48.5 46.0 Obama +2.5
    North Carolina 47.8 47.8 Tie
    Virginia 50.0 45.8 Obama +4.2
    Ohio 49.3 45.0 Obama +4.3
    Missouri 47.2 47.6 McCain +0.4
    Colorado 50.5 45.0 Obama +5.5
    Nevada 49.6 43.4 Obama +6.2

    Monday, November 3, 2008 – 10:28 AM EST
    New poll: Obama leads by 10 points in Pa.
    Pittsburgh Business Times
    A new poll finds Democrat Barack Obama holding a substantial lead over Republican John McCain in Pennsylvania, as the two candidates campaign down to the wire Monday.

    The final pre-election poll from Quinnipiac University shows Obama with a 10-point lead over McCain. Obama leads 52 percent to 42 percent, the poll found, compared to last week’s poll, which showed Obama with a slightly larger lead of 11 points, with 53 percent to McCain’s 41 percent.

    Obama also leads McCain in Ohio by seven percentage points, 50 percent to 43 percent. The other swing state in Quinnipiac’s poll, Florida, is still too close to call, the poll found.

    The poll surveyed likely voters between Oct. 27 and Nov. 3.

    Poll Shows Obama Deflected Recent Attacks
    Republicans Challenged Democrat on Taxes, Readiness and Crisis Management

    Monday, November 3, 2008; Page A09

    With one day to go, Democrat Barack Obama appears to have rebuffed recent GOP efforts to label him as “too liberal” or too big a gamble.

    The new Washington Post-ABC News tracking poll puts Obama well out in front over Republican John McCain and finds that Obama has firmly reestablished his advantage on handling the economy, beaten back a challenge on taxes and has an edge in terms of perceptions about which candidate would better deal with an unexpected major crisis.

    November 2, 2008, 7:00 PM
    CBS Poll: Obama Maintains 13 Point Lead
    Posted by Brian Montopoli| 138

    With two days left until the presidential election, Barack Obama continues to lead John McCain by 13 points among likely voters, 54 percent to 41 percent, a new CBS News poll finds. The margin in the new poll, released Sunday, is identical to that in a CBS News poll released Saturday.

    As the number of undecided voters has dwindled, so has the number that says their minds can still change. More than nine in 10 of each candidate’s voters now say they have made up their minds about who to vote for and are not likely to change. Just seven percent of Obama voters and 8 percent of McCain voters say they still might change their minds.

    With two days to go, only 8 percent of likely voters are uncommitted – either they have not yet chosen a candidate, or their minds could still change. Nearly all of these uncommitted voters say they plan to vote.

    ABC News

    Daily Tracking Poll: Not Just Economy and Bush; Palin Is Trouble for McCain Too
    Obama Leads McCain 54-43 in Latest ABC News/Washington Post Poll
    Nov. 3, 2008
    Barack Obama’s strong close in the 2008 campaign has been boosted by more than the shell-shocked economy and the Bush legacy. There’s also Sarah Palin, and the concern she incites, especially among voters who are worried about John McCain’s age.
    More PhotosForty-six percent of likely voters now say having Palin on the ticket makes them less likely to support McCain — up 14 points in just the past month and more than double what it was in early September. And among those who call the candidates’ age an important factor in their vote, more, 61 percent, say Palin makes them less likely to back McCain.

    Nat Public Radio
    All Things Considered, November 2, 2008 · The final Pew Research Center poll of the 2008 presidential election gives Barack Obama a 49 to 42 percent lead over his rival, John McCain. Though still a significant lead, it’s suddenly a much tighter race than Obama’s 15-point lead from last week.

    There are two things closing the gap, says Andrew Kohut of the Pew Research Center. First, McCain has made some gains among whites, independents and middle-income voters. But the other boost he’s enjoying comes from narrowing the pool of responses from registered voters to likely voters.

    Typically, Republican voters tend to vote more regularly than some Democratic voting groups — particularly young people and blacks, Kohut says. So while turnout is up among those groups, it’s also up across the board — giving Republicans a boost when the poll focuses on likely voters.

    It may not be as strong as a week ago, but Obama’s lead in the Pew poll agrees with several national polls that have him ahead by a 5-point average.

    “This is a pretty substantial lead,” Kohut says. “We haven’t had a lead for a candidate this substantial since 1996, when President Clinton was leading Sen. Dole in the final weekend of the campaign.”

    But that’s not the only poll data leaning in Obama’s favor.
    The strength of each candidate’s support among likely voters has historically been a significant indicator of a race’s outcome. According to the Pew poll, 36 percent of likely voters say they strongly support Obama, while only 24 percent say they are strong supporters of McCain.

    “Typically,” Kohut says, “if we look back to elections going back to 1960, invariably the candidate with the stronger support wins the election.”

    What Happened to the GOP’s Investor Class?

    Posted: Nov 3, 2008 12:32 PM EST

    From more>>

    What Happened to the GOP’s Investor Class?

    The pounding of the U.S. economy and stock markets seems to have shaken the support of key “investor class” voters for the Republican Presidential nominee, Arizona Senator John McCain.

    In a nationwide telephone poll of 1,208 people taken from Oct. 26-30 by Reuters/C-SPAN/Zogby, McCain edged the Democratic nominee, Illinois Senator Barack Obama, among those who identified themselves as “investors” by 50.4% to 43.8%, with 5.8% “not sure.” That was down sharply from a 15-point lead for McCain in a similar poll taken a month earlier. (Among non-investors, Obama led 56% to 36.1% in the most recent survey.)

    “[The data] underscores more than anything else how much the financial crisis hurt McCain,” says John Zogby, founder of the Utica (N.Y.)-based polling firm Zogby International. “In response to the crisis, McCain was erratic, frantic, and misspoken.”

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