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Hawaii Goes Radioactive on Obama’s Eligibility

Postmillennialism —  4 Comments

WND — Upon taking office, Hawaii Gov. Neil Abercrombie once declared he was going to solve the mystery of Barack Obama’s missing birth certificate. But after searching for it, he suggested it might not exist.

If the governor couldn’t find it, how is it that the Hawaii Health Department produced it so quickly upon the request of the White House?

That’s a question Abercrombie is no longer eager to address.

In fact, in Hawaii, questions about the authenticity of the document released by the White House are still considered radioactive.

This week WND sought to ask today what happened in the governor’s self-promoted research into the issue of Obama’s birth documentation, resulting in his statement that there was a “written record” but not much other detail.

After all, just a few weeks later when Obama dispatched a private lawyer to Hawaii to fetch his documentation, the state apparently had only to run off the copies.

In Abercrombie’s office, spokeswoman Donalyn Delacruz expressed that she was happy to help WND with questions – until she found out the subject.

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4 responses to Hawaii Goes Radioactive on Obama’s Eligibility

  1. Today the Obama adminsitration says it will grant immunity to illegal immigrants who attend school in the U.S. or joins the military. What a nice way to give yourself immunity and continue in your position.

  2. The Dream Act would automatically make Obama a citizen.

  3. Camila Gomes July 9, 2012 at 6:30

    that McCain is natural-born. He also said that even if a ctanidade does not meet the constitutional qualifications to be president, he or she should still be on the ballot.Every time a minor party presidential ctanidade who does not meet the constitutional qualifications to be president tries to get on the ballot, and the matter goes to court, courts rule that the ctanidade should not be on the ballot.The two leading cases are Cleaver v Jordan, in which the California Supreme Court said that Eldridge Cleaver should not be on the 1968 California ballot, and Jenness v Brown, in which a U.S. District Court in Ohio said that Linda Jenness (Socialist Workers Party presidential ctanidade in 1972) should not be on the ballot. Both Cleaver and Jenness were under age 35. Unfortunately, neither decision is reported, although the briefs in Robinson v Bowen cited the Cleaver case.Judge Alsup wrote, Mechanisms exist under the Twelfth Amendment and 3 U.S.C. 15 for any challenge to any ctanidade to be ventilated when electoral votes are counted, and the Twentieth Amendment provides guidance regarding how to proceed if a president elect shall have failed to qualify. Issues regarding qualifications or lack thereof can be laid before the voting public before the election and, once the election is over, can be raised as objections as the electoral votes are counted in Congress. Therefore, this order holds that the challenge presented by plaintiff is committed under the Constitution to the electors and the legislative branch, at least in the first instance. Judicial review (if any) should occur only after the electoral and Congressional processes have run their course. The party that most often nominates a presidential ctanidade, or a vice-presidential ctanidade, who does not meet the Constitutional qualifications, is the Socialist Workers Party, which has done this in 1972, 1980, 2004, and 2008. Each time the party used a stand-in who did meet the Constitutional qualifications (but only in those states which refuse to print an unqualified presidential ctanidade on the ballot).Each time except 1972, the party did not fight in court to place its actual nominee on the ballot. Perhaps, if the SWP or any other party nominates someone in 2012 who doesn’t meet the Constitutional qualifications, the party can raise the issue in court again, this time depending on the Robinson v McCain precedent.

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