If you watch the movie Obama’s America 2016 you’ll get to know a little bit more about Obama through the eyes of Dinesh D’Souza, who traveled far and wide to learn more about his background. In the movie, based on two of D’Sousa’s books there’s an interview with George Obama, who has become well known for his slum living conditions in Nairobi, and for his very low income.
A new bombshell has emerged which should be added to this movie.
From Dinesh D’Souza on Aug 17,2012:
“A few days ago I received a call from a man I recently met named George. He was a bit flustered, and soon informed me that his young son was sick with a chest condition. He pleaded with me to send him $1,000 to cover the medical bills. Since George was at the hospital I asked him to let me speak to a nurse, and she confirmed that George’s son was indeed ill. So I agreed to send George the money through Western Union. He was profusely grateful. But before I hung up I asked George, “Why are you coming to me?” He said, “I have no one else to ask.” Then he said something that astounded me, “Dinesh, you are like a brother to me.”
Not only has Obama failed to lend assistance to his own brother, he may have been instrumental in squashing the man’s attempts to lift himself out of poverty. In 2010, George attempted to obtain a visa to come to the U.S. and was refused. His mother, Jael Otieno lives in Georgia.)
George also worked with Damian Lewis, a UK journalist, to write a book called “Homeland”. Shortly before publication, Simon and Schuster inexplicably shredded the 20,000 copies of the first print run. Lewis suspects the hand of the Obama Administration in this. George, noting that Kenya is economically worse off now than it was under the British, is instinctively at odds with his older brother’s anti-colonialism.
Lately there have been media attempts to portray George Obama as an undesirable, even as he attempts to clean up his act and lift himself up. It’s possible that Obama’s youngest brother has been permanently marooned in the slums for his expression of independent thinking, which undercuts the ideology our current regime. Sadly, George’s life might be more secure where he knows the lay of the streets, and among his own social networks.