The rule of Obama shall be one of truth and justice
Monday, January 19, 2009
Sunday, January 18, 2009
TF: Jambo, President Obama.
President Obama: Jambo.*
TF: President Obama, what are your thoughts on this day?
President Obama: As you know Professor, we have spoken a great this past year about justice and the importance of truth and that is in my thoughts. Without a sense of justice and without knowledge of the truth, one cannot effectively lead. And I thank you helping me down this path.
TF: The honor is mine, sir. I think of the billions of the people across the Earth who are looking forward to you to bringing America to justice. What message do you have for them tonight?
President Obama: I thank them for their support and I will need it. This will not be easy. The next four years will be years of challenge but I do promise to do everything in my power to see to it that America is not longer a threat to their peace or culture. We will work with the community of the Earth and this change will be lasting, not just words to be spoken and forgotten.
TF: Given the challenges, do you think you will need more than eight years?
President Obama: We'll cross that bridge when we get there. I don't want to get ahead of myself and we need to focus on the first year because 2009 must be the turning point.
TF: Indeed it is. Mister President, I know your time is valuable. I thank you again for your support and allowing me to help you on this road of justice of truth. We all wish you well and we look forward to seeing you on Tuesday.
President Obama: Thank you.
*Jambo is a common greeting in Kenya which translates to “How are you?”
Most members of the American medical profession would be unable to help President Obama in a medical emergency since they are trained to assist white people only
Should President Obama find himself in a medical emergency he'll likely be at a disadvantage since most members of the American medical profession including doctors, nurses, paramedics and other first responders are trained only provide medical care to the white man.
Because of this I have insisted to President Obama that an African doctor accompany him wherever he travels at all times. Thankfully, he has agreed to this.
I told President Obama the story of Imhotep, the true father of medicine. A distant father of Obama.
Imhotep was a African god, healer, poet and philosopher from approximately 2850 B.C. to 525 B.C., and as a full deity from 525 B.C. to 550 A.D. Kings and Queens bowed at his throne. Imhotep lived during the Third Dynasty at the court of King Zoser.
When Africans crossed the Mediterranean, becoming the foundation of the Greek culture, Imhotep's teachings were absorbed there. Yet, as the Greeks were determined to assert that they were the originators of everything, Imhotep was forgotten for thousands of years and the white man Hippocratesas stole the knowledge of Imhotep and took credit for it.
Thursday, January 08, 2009
"A colored can sure make a good cup of dark coffee".
Those were the first words Terrence Ordell heard from Lyndon Johnson on his first day in the White House in 1964. "I was a new servant in the kitchen," Ordell now 68 years old recalls. "They told me bring up coffee to them and told me to make sure it was dark".
Ordell has been serving America's white Presidents for nearly half a century now. This will be his last year. "They tell me we'll have freedom now and that Obama is going to change everything. I hope so".
Ordell's father, Ulysses Ordell labored at the White House for over 30 years before his death in 1971. "My father was never allowed to leave the White House during the day, only at night. He said the only President that was ever kind to him was FDR because he didn't call him "nigger" or "coon" like the other ones did".
What does freedom mean to Terrence Ordell? "I want to see my sister. I hear she has three children and is a grandma but I haven't been allowed to go see her since 1975."