Barack HUSSEIN Obama (aka Little Barry Soetoro and The Boy Wonder) issued orders to close the Guantanamo Bay military prison that houses the plotters of the September 11 attacks. As a result there has been sparking outrage from families of World Trade Center victims.
Obama wants to shut the prison camp in Cuba within a year and require the closing of any remaining secret CIA "black site" prisons abroad. He has also banned harsh interrogation techniques, such as water boarding, that critics claim constitute torture.
"The terrorists are going to be cheering. It's the wrong move. It sends a chilling message to people who are trying to fight the war on terror. These people are trying to kill us. Down the road, [Obama] may regret doing this," said FDNY Fire Lt. Jim McAffrey, whose brother-in-law, FDNY Battalion Chief Orio Palmer, was killed at Ground Zero.
The Boy Wonder said he was certain the nation's security is strengthened when the United States adheres to "core standards of conduct." MY ASS!!!!!
We think that it is precisely our ideals that give us the strength and the
moral high ground to be able to effectively deal with the unthinking violence
that we see emanating from terrorist organizations around the world," he said. WHAT AN ASININE COMMENT!!!!!
Retired FDNY Deputy Chief Jim Riches - whose firefighter son, Jimmy, died in the trade center's north tower - said he had just visited Guantanamo, and the detainees "get better medical treatment than the veterans." YOU GOT THAT RIGHT!!!!!
This decision is another indicator that BHO's actions embrace a soft-on-terror agenda and shows his inexperience to our enemies. I expect to see many more of these limp-wrist decisions in the coming days and weeks.
"Though clearly uncomfortable, waterboarding loosens lips without causing permanent physical injuries (and unlikely even temporary ones). If terrorists suffer long-term nightmares about waterboarding, better that than more Americans crying themselves to sleep after their loved ones have been shredded by bombs or baked in skyscrapers." - Deroy Murdock, a contributing editor to the National Review