PATHETIC: What Obama just admitted about North Korea’s nukes
As Written By Allen B. West:
As you folks read this, I’m heading to Hamilton, Montana to address the Ravalli County GOP on “Strength in Principled Unity.” I flew out from Boston where Friday evening I had the privilege and honor to address the Massachusetts Family Institute on the topic of “The Lives that Matter.” I cannot tell y’all how blessed I am to be able to travel the country to speak on the principles, values, and policies that will restore our Constitutional Republic and economic empowerment — as opposed to economic dependency, which was advocated by the assembled Democrat presidential candidates just this past week.
Now, I just have to briefly say it’s college football Saturday and there are some AWESOME games today…Michigan State vs. Michigan, Florida vs. LSU, Alabama vs. Texas A&M, Arizona State vs. Utah to name a few. But as a nation we are facing a bigger, critical and far more important matchup: United States vs. Iran, Russia, China, ISIS, al-Qaida, Taliban and… North Korea.
The difference in the college match-ups and the global one is that we are not taking the field. Consider that in the past week Iran tested a new ballistic missile and then unveiled a video showing a massive underground missile facility. And what was the response from President Obama? Whatever it was it does not deter the Iranian nuclear agreement advancement, and I’m not kidding. Anyway, we reported this week the Iranian parliament passed its own amended version of the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPOA) — so Mr. President which agreement is it?
America, we’ve been here before. On Friday, President Obama hosted South Korea’s President Park Geun-hye, and the Wall Street Journal headline says it all,“Obama, South Korean President Agree North Korea Can’t Have Nuclear Weapon At White House — However, they offer little hope of getting Pyongyang to abandon nuclear program.”
Perhaps we need a history reminder from October 21, 1994. Check out this 57 seconds of history when Bill Clinton praised the North Korean nuke “deal.”
It was 12 years later that North Korea tested its first nuclear device. And if you make the comparison with President Obama’s Iranian nuclear deal statement, well, you’ll find consistency in language — and naiveté.