LMAO: Obama’s Autoerotic Farewell Speech Was Exactly THAT — And Here’s PROOF

In his final ‘farewell’ address, Obama congratulated himself on all his accomplishments. The Media (D) LOVE it.

It’s almost over — 8 years of Obama’s ‘Hope and Change’ have been soundly rejected by Americans.

And so, Obama’s teleprompter (his real VP) makes its final appearance back in its hometown of Chicago.

The crowd at Obama’s farewell speech wept and cheered, with near-religious fervor.

Well, truth be told, the words ‘farewell’ and ‘final’ aren’t exactly accurate as the soon-to-be-Former President is planning on rebooting his ‘Community Organizer’ role — and this time it’s going NATIONAL.

He gave a loooong homage to his Progressive policies sprinkling that with some vague reminders for the future.

It was a distinct change from the forward-looking, hope-filled speeches that former Presidents have given as their final address. Instead, it was a self-congratulatory exercise in ideological masturbation that would give the very lefty-est of Presstitutes a ‘tingle up their leg’. (And they will indeed fall over themselves in adoration of his ‘moving’ speech. They just love it when Obama strokes his own ego.)

And, of course, the speech also included some not-so-subtle attacks on his successor.

If you would like to subject yourself to it, you can watch the full speech.

WARNING:

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Here’s the video:

Early on, Obama is heckled, though it is not clear what is being yelled at the President.

The crowd then begins to chant ‘Four more years’ to drown out the heckler.

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Obama started his grand address with a hat tip to the Founding Fathers and a broad, sweeping patriotic message about…

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…and how great our nation is.

He then completely cheapens the speech by defending his Progressive record.

If I had told you eight years ago that America would reverse a great recession, reboot our auto industry, and unleash the longest stretch of job creation in our history… if I had told you that we would open up a new chapter with the Cuban people, shut down Iran’s nuclear weapons program without firing a shot, and take out the mastermind of 9/11… if I had told you that we would win marriage equality, and secure the right to health insurance for another 20 million of our fellow citizens—you might have said our sights were set a little too high.

But that’s what we did. That’s what you did. You were the change. You answered people’s hopes, and because of you, by almost every measure, America is a better, stronger place than it was when we started.

He also says things that sound good but his actions repudiate, like this:

Understand, democracy does not require uniformity. Our founders quarreled and compromised, and expected us to do the same. But they knew that democracy does require a basic sense of solidarity—the idea that for all our outward differences, we are all in this together; that we rise or fall as one.

Really, Mr. Pen-and-a-Phone? That’s how you’re gonna portray it now? After the extensive abuse of power you’ve indulged in for 8 freaking years? Your treatment of the Tea Party — picking up Anderson Cooper’s derogatory sex-act name and then sicking the IRS on them? That’s the ‘basic sense of solidarity’?

Obama spoke of the great gains in race relations under his administration… in CHICAGO… less than a week after the arrest of 4 African American thugs who tortured a white, Special Needs teen and livestreamed the ‘hate crime’ on Facebook. (But then Obama, when questioned about the story, denouced it but insisited that race relations are better.)

It was a delusional hope-filled section including the ‘transgendered’ within the scope of race relations and ended with ‘we have to try harder’. Which, incidentally, means this:

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After my election, there was talk of a post-racial America. Such a vision, however well-intended, was never realistic. For race remains a potent and often divisive force in our society. I’ve lived long enough to know that race relations are better than they were ten, or twenty, or thirty years ago—you can see it not just in statistics, but in the attitudes of young Americans across the political spectrum.

But we’re not where we need to be. All of us have more work to do. After all, if every economic issue is framed as a struggle between a hardworking white middle class and undeserving minorities, then workers of all shades will be left fighting for scraps while the wealthy withdraw further into their private enclaves…

…If our democracy is to work in this increasingly diverse nation, each one of us must try to heed the advice of one of the great characters in American fiction, Atticus Finch, who said “You never really understand a person until you consider things from his point of view…until you climb into his skin and walk around in it.”

For blacks and other minorities, it means tying our own struggles for justice to the challenges that a lot of people in this country face—the refugee, the immigrant, the rural poor, the transgender American, and also the middle-aged white man who from the outside may seem like he’s got all the advantages, but who’s seen his world upended by economic, cultural, and technological change.

For white Americans, it means acknowledging that the effects of slavery and Jim Crow didn’t suddenly vanish in the ‘60s; that when minority groups voice discontent, they’re not just engaging in reverse racism or practicing political correctness; that when they wage peaceful protest, they’re not demanding special treatment, but the equal treatment our Founders promised.

The Lame Duck then brought out that old canard that liberals just want us all to ‘come together’ and ‘compromise’.
(See above ‘You will be assimilated’ photo).

Politics is a battle of ideas; in the course of a healthy debate, we’ll prioritize different goals, and the different means of reaching them. But without some common baseline of facts; without a willingness to admit new information, and concede that your opponent is making a fair point, and that science and reason matter, we’ll keep talking past each other, making common ground and compromise impossible.

And went on about the reality of Climate Change and the implication that it is anthropogenic. Which more scientists are openly disputing.

Tucked into this section, President Peace-Prize-While-Two-Full-Terms-At-War fleetingly mentions the Islamic State.

Because of the extraordinary courage of our men and women in uniform, and the intelligence officers, law enforcement, and diplomats who support them, no foreign terrorist organization has successfully planned and executed an attack on our homeland these past eight years; and although Boston and Orlando remind us of how dangerous radicalization can be, our law enforcement agencies are more effective and vigilant than ever. We’ve taken out tens of thousands of terrorists—including Osama bin Laden. The global coalition we’re leading against ISIL has taken out their leaders, and taken away about half their territory. ISIL will be destroyed, and no one who threatens America will ever be safe. To all who serve, it has been the honor of my lifetime to be your Commander-in-Chief.

But protecting our way of life requires more than our military. Democracy can buckle when we give in to fear. So just as we, as citizens, must remain vigilant against external aggression, we must guard against a weakening of the values that make us who we are. That’s why, for the past eight years, I’ve worked to put the fight against terrorism on a firm legal footing. That’s why we’ve ended torture, worked to close Gitmo, and reform our laws governing surveillance to protect privacy and civil liberties. That’s why I reject discrimination against Muslim Americans. That’s why we cannot withdraw from global fights—to expand democracy, and human rights, women’s rights, and LGBT rights—no matter how imperfect our efforts, no matter how expedient ignoring such values may seem. For the fight against extremism and intolerance and sectarianism are of a piece with the fight against authoritarianism and nationalist aggression. If the scope of freedom and respect for the rule of law shrinks around the world, the likelihood of war within and between nations increases, and our own freedoms will eventually be threatened.

The careful language used ignores the ‘lone wolf’ attacks that have occurred on American soil. Odd that many of these ‘lone wolves’ also have been inspired by ISIS.

We’ve also not been attacked on our homeland on the third Thursday of February in a leap year by a one-legged, blind, albino hermaphrodite pirate wielding a monkey-wrench.

So… there’s that.

Closing Gitmo will really help, too. Then all the ‘lone wolves’ can reconvene into a pack.

We are also told that we cannot ‘discriminate against Muslim Americans’. I assume he includeds in that statment calling Islamic Terror by a handful of radicals — ‘Islamic Terror by a handful of radicals’.

He ends his speech with a call to activism:

It falls to each of us to be those anxious, jealous guardians of our democracy; to embrace the joyous task we’ve been given to continually try to improve this great nation of ours. Because for all our outward differences, we all share the same proud title: Citizen.

Ultimately, that’s what our democracy demands. It needs you. Not just when there’s an election, not just when your own narrow interest is at stake, but over the full span of a lifetime. If you’re tired of arguing with strangers on the internet, try to talk with one in real life. If something needs fixing, lace up your shoes and do some organizing. If you’re disappointed by your elected officials, grab a clipboard, get some signatures, and run for office yourself. Show up. Dive in. Persevere.

Obama is going to work to keep his progressive agenda going and opposing Trump at every turn. And he’s riling up supporters to join him.

And look, they even have a theme song:

Share if you think that Obama’s self-congratulatory speech was ANOTHER huge ego-trip filled with nice words masking not-so-nice undertones


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