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Author Topic: Barack Obama is a corporation called america  (Read 1694 times)
cswol
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« on: February 17, 2013, 08:24:12 PM »

great information here to set your mind in the direction it needs to go, and to get knowledge regarding the current state of affairs
  http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OJuEstJQieo
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cswol
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« Reply #1 on: February 17, 2013, 08:27:20 PM »

barack obama aka barry soetoro, aka barry davis yes this is the half black face of the nwo, he has 3 names, when will you become awake to the enemy
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He won by a "landslide" lol


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« Reply #2 on: February 17, 2013, 08:37:32 PM »

When the CEO runs the corporation into the ground, you fire him. Obama has run this corporation into the ground.
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cswol
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« Reply #3 on: February 17, 2013, 08:58:58 PM »

its only going to get worse, listen to the video, you will gain vast knowledge on topics americans will never know
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cswol
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« Reply #4 on: February 17, 2013, 09:24:34 PM »

did you know your 1040 irs tax form is a IMF owed to britain document
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Palpatine Q
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« Reply #5 on: February 17, 2013, 09:29:14 PM »

did you know your 1040 irs tax form is a IMF owed to britain document


Did you know that your arms are filled with oil...and not really big at all?  Cheesy
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The_Hammer
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President Barack Obama -- 2 Term U.S. President


« Reply #6 on: February 17, 2013, 09:32:29 PM »

The truth is President Obama inherited a government strongly influenced by lobbyists.

He challenged the powerful insurance industry by and passing Obamacare, which in 2014 essentially regulates the insurance industry and forces them to make insurance affordable.

He took on Wall Street by signing Dodd/Frank, when choosing addresses the problems that caused the great recession.

Hopefully, he continues to implement the changes that are needed in this country.
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He won by a "landslide" lol


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« Reply #7 on: February 17, 2013, 09:34:26 PM »

The truth is President Obama inherited a government strongly influenced by lobbyists.

He challenged the powerful insurance industry by and passing Obamacare, which in 2014 essentially regulates the insurance industry and forces them to make insurance affordable.

He took on Wall Street by signing Dodd/Frank, when choosing addresses the problems that caused the great recession.

Hopefully, he continues to implement the changes that are needed in this country.

Is this supposed to be a good thing? it's been a fucking disaster...all of it. LOL
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cswol
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« Reply #8 on: February 17, 2013, 10:18:53 PM »

obama never inherited anything, obama is george bush's cousin, he is a part of what many refuse to understand, he has been depended upon by kissinger and others to carry out the nwo agenda
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The_Hammer
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« Reply #9 on: February 17, 2013, 10:20:54 PM »

Is this supposed to be a good thing? it's been a fucking disaster...all of it. LOL

How would you know?  Obamacare doesn't go into effect until 2014.

As far as Dodd/Frank, I don't know much about Wall Street, but regulating the derivatives market had to be done.  To many private, shady deals were going on without any oversight.
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cswol
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« Reply #10 on: February 17, 2013, 10:21:33 PM »

the arrivals part 41  http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=daxnUMUnolc
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The_Hammer
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« Reply #11 on: February 17, 2013, 10:22:20 PM »

obama never inherited anything, obama is george bush's cousin, he is a part of what many refuse to understand, he has been depended upon by kissinger and others to carry out the nwo agenda

What is the nwo's agenda?
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cswol
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« Reply #12 on: February 17, 2013, 10:22:30 PM »

obama is ran by wallstreet goldman sachs, you need to really do your research
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The_Hammer
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« Reply #13 on: February 17, 2013, 10:26:48 PM »

obama is ran by wallstreet goldman sachs, you need to really do your research

I don't buy that one bit.  Obama supported Dodd/Frank which took away a lot of options Goldman Sachs and a lot of investment banks had to make huge profits in high-risk deals/questionable deals.
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cswol
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« Reply #14 on: February 17, 2013, 10:26:57 PM »

their are many points on their agenda research it i will give you a link     http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jSQhhbu19Ug
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He won by a "landslide" lol


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« Reply #15 on: February 17, 2013, 10:27:45 PM »

How would you know?  Obamacare doesn't go into effect until 2014.

As far as Dodd/Frank, I don't know much about Wall Street, but regulating the derivatives market had to be done.  To many private, shady deals were going on without any oversight.

Obamacare before it even begins...

http://www.washingtonpost.com/national/health-science/2013/02/15/cb9d56ac-779c-11e2-8f84-3e4b513b1a13_print.html

Dodd/Frank was a disaster.
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cswol
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« Reply #16 on: February 17, 2013, 10:28:55 PM »

hammer watch the video, and here is another you need to watch  http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eAaQNACwaLw        the obama deception, did you know obama is george bush jr. and jon kerry's cousin, along with madonna tom hanks and brad pitt and robert e. lee
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cswol
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« Reply #17 on: February 17, 2013, 10:29:36 PM »

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eAaQNACwaLw
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The_Hammer
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« Reply #18 on: February 17, 2013, 10:35:51 PM »

I don't buy that Obama is related to Bush or any other people you named.

Most of the information you're posting is inane. 

Here's one of the architects of Dodd-Frank, Barney Frank, discussing the law in a short video clip.


<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=j0e9FjuYsG4" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=j0e9FjuYsG4</a>
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« Reply #19 on: February 17, 2013, 10:48:52 PM »

I don't buy that Obama is related to Bush or any other people you named.

Most of the information you're posting is inane. 

Here's one of the architects of Dodd-Frank, Barney Frank, discussing the law in a short video clip.


<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=j0e9FjuYsG4" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=j0e9FjuYsG4</a>

Both of those clowns lend ZERO credibility to anything........





In this week's Republican debate, an incredulous Charlie Rose, the moderator, exclaimed, "Clearly, you're not saying they should go to jail!"  He was referring to Newt Gingrich's indictment of Chris Dodd and Barney Frank for the financial meltdown.

And the law bearing their names may be a case of the cure being even worse than the disease.

Under the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act, regulators have released a draft of the so-called Volker Rule, which runs some 298 pages, with 381 footnotes and 350 questions for public comment.

The rule would limit bank risk in trading for their own accounts, but  American Bank Association President Frank Keating, quoted at Forbes.com, asks how "such a simple idea could become so complex":

    Regulators' own estimates indicate banks will have to spend nearly 6.6 million hours to implement the rule, of which more than 1.8 million hours would be required every year in perpetuity. That translates into 3,292 years, or more than 3,000 bank employees whose sole job will be complying with this rule.  They will be transferred to a role that provides no customer service, generates zero revenue and does nothing for the economy.

The cost burden may sink smaller banks, and Forbes also points out that foreign competitors to U.S. banks are "not following suit."

Firms such as Goldman Sachs and Morgan Stanley, which converted to bank holding companies during the bailout era, may consider dropping their bank status to avoid dealing with the Volker Rule.

Former Securities and Exchange Chairman Arthur Levitt, quoted at Bloomberg, observes that "this is going to be a long slog, and much of that rule that you see today is going to go up in smoke."

What you see is a massive exercise in bureaucratic wheel-spinning.

The Volker rule is the result of just one of more than 500 sections in the 849-page Dodd-Frank bill.  The Wall Street Journal has reported that there are 387 sets of rules imposed by the act, and the New York Times further reported last month that "regulators have missed deadlines for 77 percent of the rules so far."  And that was fourteen months after the July 2010 passage of Dodd-Frank.

Highlighting the ridiculous length of bills like ObamaCare and Dodd-Frank, which no one person could possibly read and understand, the Journal observes:

    The Dodd-Frank law has 849 pages, compared with 66 pages in the Sarbanes-Oxley Act, a 2002 law that overhauled accounting rules following the Enron scandal. The landmark Glass-Steagall Act, which created the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. and barriers between commercial and investment banking during the Depression, was a slim 34 pages.

An industry insider calls Dodd-Frank a "full-employment act," as the New York Times reports on the "legions of corporate accountants, financial consultants, risk management advisers, turnaround artists and technology vendors all vying for their cut."

The Times account, appropriately titled "Feasting on Paperwork,"  notes that "the Dodd-Frank Act is quickly becoming such a gold mine that even Wall Street bankers, never ones to undercharge, are complaining that the costs are running amok."

Another Dodd-Frank mandate, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, or CFPB, was in the news last week, as the president's latest nominee to head the agency, former Ohio Attorney General Richard Cordray, was approved on party lines by the Senate Banking Committee.

The Los Angeles Times reports, however, that "nearly all Senate Republicans -- enough to mount a successful filibuster -- have vowed to block the confirmation of any nominee to head the agency unless its powers are watered down."

As the law is written, the CFPB is an "independent bureau" within the Federal Reserve System, with the director appointed to a five-year term by the president and removable only for neglect or malfeasance.  The Dodd-Frank law spells out the unchecked nature of the Bureau in Section 1012 (c) (2) and (3):

    ...the Board of Governors may not...  intervene in any matter or proceeding before the Director...  No rule or order of the Bureau shall be subject to approval or review by the Board of Governors. The Board of Governors may not delay or prevent the issuance of any rule or order of the Bureau.

While the CFPB director is required to appear periodically before Congress, there is no congressional oversight on funding.  The director simply obtains funds from the Federal Reserve Board of Governors as needed, per Section 1017 (a) (1):

    ... the Board of Governors shall transfer to the Bureau from the combined earnings of the Federal Reserve System, the amount determined by the Director to be reasonably necessary to carry out the authorities of the Bureau[.]

A U.S. Chamber of Commerce officer, quoted by the LA Times, highlights the lack of accountability:

    It is neither good public policy nor common sense to suggest no changes to a structure that allows a single, irremovable individual to dictate terms or even ban consumer financial products, have access to more than half a billion dollars in funding per year outside the budget process, and make decisions that could undermine safety and soundness of financial institutions.

The current nomination dispute follows the earlier dustup over the temporary assignment of consumer advocate and Wall Street adversary Elizabeth Warren as the acting director.  Republican senators even went as far as threatening to block adjournment over the Memorial Day recess last year to prevent the president from making Ms. Warren a recess appointment.

Yet another controversial area of Dodd-Frank is the sweeping expansion of the Commodities Futures Trading Commission, or CFTC, which was originally established in 1974 to "regulate commodity futures and options markets."

The CFTC is tasked with writing more than forty sets of new rules under Dodd-Frank, but the commission is behind schedule, and House Republicans have balked at funding increases requested by the Obama administration.

Townhall Finance columnist Jeff Carter details an unintended consequence of the changes in commodity regulations.

Citing a 68-page CFTC rulemaking proposal that calls for, among other things, "creating rigorous recordkeeping and real-time reporting regimes," Carter observes:

    What's that verbiage going to cost you? The CFTC estimates that it will be somewhere between $16,750-$61,750 initially, and $12,600 annually once every member has a recording system. That means a farmer in a tractor that is talking to their broker monitoring the market all the way up the food chain to the hot shot trader on a trading desk.

    These extra layers of regulation mean that producers will have to charge a higher price for food. The price will be passed down from the field through the elevator, through the trading pits, through the food producers, and greet you at the checkout counter at the grocery.

Newt Gingrich went on in Tuesday's debate to indict "the politicians who were at the heart of the sickness which is weakening this country."  And that "heart of the sickness" is where Dodd-Frank and ObamaCare reside.  A couple of one-page repeal bills, followed by real reforms, will go a long way toward healing the patient.

Read more: http://www.americanthinker.com/2011/10/dodd-frank_disaster.html#ixzz2LE85d9RN
Follow us: @AmericanThinker on Twitter | AmericanThinker on Facebook
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syntaxmachine
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« Reply #20 on: February 17, 2013, 11:01:07 PM »

"Barack Obama is a corporation called america"

When they say corporations are people, they don't mean it quite this literally, bra.
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Jadeveon Clowney
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« Reply #21 on: February 17, 2013, 11:04:09 PM »

hey scoliosis, are you training jay culter for his comeback?
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The_Hammer
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« Reply #22 on: February 17, 2013, 11:16:12 PM »

Both of those clowns lend ZERO credibility to anything........





In this week's Republican debate, an incredulous Charlie Rose, the moderator, exclaimed, "Clearly, you're not saying they should go to jail!"  He was referring to Newt Gingrich's indictment of Chris Dodd and Barney Frank for the financial meltdown.

And the law bearing their names may be a case of the cure being even worse than the disease.

Under the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act, regulators have released a draft of the so-called Volker Rule, which runs some 298 pages, with 381 footnotes and 350 questions for public comment.

The rule would limit bank risk in trading for their own accounts, but  American Bank Association President Frank Keating, quoted at Forbes.com, asks how "such a simple idea could become so complex":

    Regulators' own estimates indicate banks will have to spend nearly 6.6 million hours to implement the rule, of which more than 1.8 million hours would be required every year in perpetuity. That translates into 3,292 years, or more than 3,000 bank employees whose sole job will be complying with this rule.  They will be transferred to a role that provides no customer service, generates zero revenue and does nothing for the economy.

The cost burden may sink smaller banks, and Forbes also points out that foreign competitors to U.S. banks are "not following suit."

Firms such as Goldman Sachs and Morgan Stanley, which converted to bank holding companies during the bailout era, may consider dropping their bank status to avoid dealing with the Volker Rule.

Former Securities and Exchange Chairman Arthur Levitt, quoted at Bloomberg, observes that "this is going to be a long slog, and much of that rule that you see today is going to go up in smoke."

What you see is a massive exercise in bureaucratic wheel-spinning.

The Volker rule is the result of just one of more than 500 sections in the 849-page Dodd-Frank bill.  The Wall Street Journal has reported that there are 387 sets of rules imposed by the act, and the New York Times further reported last month that "regulators have missed deadlines for 77 percent of the rules so far."  And that was fourteen months after the July 2010 passage of Dodd-Frank.

Highlighting the ridiculous length of bills like ObamaCare and Dodd-Frank, which no one person could possibly read and understand, the Journal observes:

    The Dodd-Frank law has 849 pages, compared with 66 pages in the Sarbanes-Oxley Act, a 2002 law that overhauled accounting rules following the Enron scandal. The landmark Glass-Steagall Act, which created the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. and barriers between commercial and investment banking during the Depression, was a slim 34 pages.

An industry insider calls Dodd-Frank a "full-employment act," as the New York Times reports on the "legions of corporate accountants, financial consultants, risk management advisers, turnaround artists and technology vendors all vying for their cut."

The Times account, appropriately titled "Feasting on Paperwork,"  notes that "the Dodd-Frank Act is quickly becoming such a gold mine that even Wall Street bankers, never ones to undercharge, are complaining that the costs are running amok."

Another Dodd-Frank mandate, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, or CFPB, was in the news last week, as the president's latest nominee to head the agency, former Ohio Attorney General Richard Cordray, was approved on party lines by the Senate Banking Committee.

The Los Angeles Times reports, however, that "nearly all Senate Republicans -- enough to mount a successful filibuster -- have vowed to block the confirmation of any nominee to head the agency unless its powers are watered down."

As the law is written, the CFPB is an "independent bureau" within the Federal Reserve System, with the director appointed to a five-year term by the president and removable only for neglect or malfeasance.  The Dodd-Frank law spells out the unchecked nature of the Bureau in Section 1012 (c) (2) and (3):

    ...the Board of Governors may not...  intervene in any matter or proceeding before the Director...  No rule or order of the Bureau shall be subject to approval or review by the Board of Governors. The Board of Governors may not delay or prevent the issuance of any rule or order of the Bureau.

While the CFPB director is required to appear periodically before Congress, there is no congressional oversight on funding.  The director simply obtains funds from the Federal Reserve Board of Governors as needed, per Section 1017 (a) (1):

    ... the Board of Governors shall transfer to the Bureau from the combined earnings of the Federal Reserve System, the amount determined by the Director to be reasonably necessary to carry out the authorities of the Bureau[.]

A U.S. Chamber of Commerce officer, quoted by the LA Times, highlights the lack of accountability:

    It is neither good public policy nor common sense to suggest no changes to a structure that allows a single, irremovable individual to dictate terms or even ban consumer financial products, have access to more than half a billion dollars in funding per year outside the budget process, and make decisions that could undermine safety and soundness of financial institutions.

The current nomination dispute follows the earlier dustup over the temporary assignment of consumer advocate and Wall Street adversary Elizabeth Warren as the acting director.  Republican senators even went as far as threatening to block adjournment over the Memorial Day recess last year to prevent the president from making Ms. Warren a recess appointment.

Yet another controversial area of Dodd-Frank is the sweeping expansion of the Commodities Futures Trading Commission, or CFTC, which was originally established in 1974 to "regulate commodity futures and options markets."

The CFTC is tasked with writing more than forty sets of new rules under Dodd-Frank, but the commission is behind schedule, and House Republicans have balked at funding increases requested by the Obama administration.

Townhall Finance columnist Jeff Carter details an unintended consequence of the changes in commodity regulations.

Citing a 68-page CFTC rulemaking proposal that calls for, among other things, "creating rigorous recordkeeping and real-time reporting regimes," Carter observes:

    What's that verbiage going to cost you? The CFTC estimates that it will be somewhere between $16,750-$61,750 initially, and $12,600 annually once every member has a recording system. That means a farmer in a tractor that is talking to their broker monitoring the market all the way up the food chain to the hot shot trader on a trading desk.

    These extra layers of regulation mean that producers will have to charge a higher price for food. The price will be passed down from the field through the elevator, through the trading pits, through the food producers, and greet you at the checkout counter at the grocery.

Newt Gingrich went on in Tuesday's debate to indict "the politicians who were at the heart of the sickness which is weakening this country."  And that "heart of the sickness" is where Dodd-Frank and ObamaCare reside.  A couple of one-page repeal bills, followed by real reforms, will go a long way toward healing the patient.

Read more: http://www.americanthinker.com/2011/10/dodd-frank_disaster.html#ixzz2LE85d9RN
Follow us: @AmericanThinker on Twitter | AmericanThinker on Facebook




This article basically says banks are complaining because they now have regulation in a once unregulated and prosperous market (derivatives).

My theory is that Republican politicians are highly influenced by the financial lobby, the most powerful lobby in Washington.  They support anything the banks want.  Therefore, the Republican politicians are against financial regulation.



My question is how an American, who affiliates with the Republican party, can support investment banks partaking in risky business and making huge profits, many times at the expense of the working class folks, when these folks rarely make $50k/year themselves and have nothing to gain.

Similar deal with Obamacare.  Some working class joe who makes $50k/year screams that Obamacare is bad, yet it's people in that wealth bracket who will benefit from that law the most.

It's like they're attacking their own interest.  
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The_Hammer
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« Reply #23 on: February 18, 2013, 10:49:35 AM »

(D-MA) Elizabeth Warren attacking the big banks the other day.  The current regulators work with the banks, not independently.

Short Clip:

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mavB1lbtIow" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mavB1lbtIow</a>
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The_Hammer
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President Barack Obama -- 2 Term U.S. President


« Reply #24 on: February 18, 2013, 11:01:23 AM »

Senator Warren made a great quote in that clip I posted above.

"When did too big to fail become too big for trail?"

I agree with her, as should most people not reaping the huge profits from banks shady deals, that bankers should be held accountable for these white collars crimes as other ordinary criminal.

Instead, they pay off the regulators through fines (relatively minimal), and that's all the punishment they receive.
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