Chief Monkey Comes Out in Defense of Islamic Terrorists

Andrew Anglin
Daily Stormer
January 31, 2017

May the gods curse the man who thought it would be a good idea to teach monkeys to talk.

Barck Obama may no longer be President of America, but he’s still the leader of global monkeydom.

As such, he has a duty to break all protocol and continue on fighting for complete destruction of the white race after he’s left office.

The Hill:

Barack Obama’s office on Monday criticized President Trump’s travel ban, hailing protests against the order and saying the former president disagrees with policies that discriminate against people because of their faith.

Obama’s comments, his first public remarks since leaving office, heightened tensions surrounding Trump’s controversial executive orders, which have divided his party while winning universal disdain from Democrats.

The statement from Obama was carefully worded and stopped short of labeling Trump’s policy a “Muslim ban” — a move many other Democrats have made.

But Obama spokesman Kevin Lewis pushed back against Trump’s claim Obama enacted a similar policy against Iraqi refugees in 2011, saying the former president “fundamentally disagrees with the notion of discriminating against individuals because of their faith or religion.”

Lewis said Obama is “heartened” by the protests because he believes it’s important for people to speak out when “American values are at stake.”

“American values is a codeword for unlimited Islamic immigration.”

Former presidents traditionally defer to their successors, and Obama long expressed a desire to stay out of the political limelight after leaving office.

At his final news conference as president, however, Obama made it clear he wouldn’t be afraid to jump back into the political debate on some issues “where I think our core values may be at stake,” including “systematic discrimination.”

It only took him 10 days to do so, reflecting the level of concern among progressives about Trump’s restrictions on refugees and other travelers from the Muslim world.

Obama’s statement could energize his supporters, but it’s unlikely to sway Trump or his backers.

There were also signs of resistance coming from within the State Department, where more than 100 officials have reportedly signed a draft memo protesting the policy, calling it counterproductive in the country’s fight against radical groups.

The cable is expected to be formally submitted through the department’s “dissent channel,” a method for officials to voice alternative points of view that dates back to the aftermath of the Vietnam War.

The dissent message carries added significance because it comes from one of the agencies tasked with implementing the order.

But Spicer quickly shot down the warning, suggesting that career diplomats should leave the government if they are not on board with Trump’s policy.

“The president has a very clear vision. … He’s going to put the safety of this country first,” he said. “If somebody has a problem with that agenda, then they should — that does call into question whether or not they should continue in that post or not.”