Milwaukee County Sheriff David Clarke Jr. is a man with a reputation for telling the hard truth, regardless of how the facts might affect the delicate feelings of those on left.
This reputation has garnered him much respect in the conservative community, and with his latest theory about why Obama avoided the flood in Louisiana, he’s sure to win over many more fans in the movement.
According to BizPacReview, Milwaukee County Sheriff David Clarke Jr. remarked that President Obama must believe there aren’t enough blacks affected by flood-ravaged Louisiana because the suffering (wasn’t) sufficient for him to interrupt his Martha’s Vineyard vacation.
Clarke, who’s a frequent critic of the Obama administration, observed on social media:
https://t.co/EShc8uBu5W Apparently not enough blacks were affected to make a racism issue out of it or to have had a sense of urgency about.
— David A. Clarke, Jr. (@SheriffClarke) August 20, 2016
Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump and his running mate, Indiana Gov. Mike Pence, rolled into Baton Rouge with an 18-wheeler full of much-needed supplies and handed them out to the flood-stricken residents, while Obama (continued) to play golf, take in the nightlife and enjoy the fireworks on the Massachusetts island playground of the wealthy.All of this has had both individuals and local media pleading for the president to show his face and at least act like he was taking charge.
— FoxyRoxy (@Roxanne1958) August 20, 2016
While there are lots of theories as to why the president may have opted to neglect the good people of Louisiana in their time of need, one Twitter may have uncovered the truth:
— marie maglione (@mommags2579) August 20, 2016
Obama has demonstrated time and time again that doing what’s best for his fellow countrymen, particularly in times of need, always takes a backseat to his own wellbeing, which is why the man takes so many vacations and seemingly attempts to avoid doing any real work as often as possible.
And heck, in a few months he’ll be out of a job anyway. Thank goodness.
[Note: This article was written by Michael Cantrell]