BOMBSHELL: Obama’s Brother SLAMS Him As Deceiving, Dishonest, Cold, Ruthless and An Embarrassment…
I think Frank Marshall Davis and Barack, they look alike. Some kind of moles I see on his face and Frank, he has those too…
Dean James AMERICA’S FREEDOM FIGHTERS –
This is an awesome article we know you will love! Hussein’s own brother really lays into Barry and for that we thank him! LMAO!
In this “tell all” interview with Director Joel Gilbert, Malik Obama, the “half-brother” of President Obama, reveals his pain and confusion over Barack’s shunning of his Kenyan family after becoming President. Malik provides a stunning take on the film, Dreams from My Real Father, stating “Frank Marshall Davis and Barack look alike” and adds that Barack does not look like his father. Malik says he would like a DNA test so the truth can come come out. Malik also states that Barack is “deceptive” and “has not been an honest man.” In the interview, Malik displays an early manuscript he helped edit of Barack’s book Dreams from My Father with a different title. Malik Obama, also known as Abon’go (Roy) Obama, was born in 1958. He is the first child from the marriage of Barack Hussein Obama and Kezia Obama. Malik and Barack first met in 1985 when Barack flew from Chicago to Washington DC to visit Malik. Malik later hosted Barack in Kenya and they served as the best men at each other’s weddings. Barack wrote of his lifelong relationship with Malik (Roy) in Dreams from My Father.
Here is the transcript from ObamasRealFather.com:
Exclusive Interview With Malik Obama April 10, 2015
MO: Hey Joel. JG: Hey Malik, nice to see you finally. How are you sir?
MO: I’m OK. JG: You know I have your book about your father.
MO: Oh, that’s great! JG: So, tell me, where are you right now?
MO: I’m in a city called Kisumu, about 40 miles from where I live. JG: So, we want to have kind of a candid talk from the heart about a number of subjects related to your half brother and your family.
MO: OK JG: Barack based his political career on the Obama family in Kenya. He made a big deal…
MO: Very big deal, very big deal. [Barack Obama]: My father was a foreign student, born and raised in a small village in Kenya. He grew up herding goats… My father grew up herding goats in Kenya. JG: I’m sure you follow the American politics, and a lot of Americans feel they were deceived politically because he said I’m going to cut the deficit, ObamaCare is not a tax, I’m going to support Israel…
MO: Well, the way that he’s turned and become a different person with the family is the same way that I see him behaving politically. He says one thing and then he does another. He’s not been an honest man, as far as I’m concerned, in who he is and what he says and how he treats people. JG: How has that made you feel as the oldest brother in the family?
MO: Disappointed, disappointed, used, used and also betrayed. In the beginning, I didn’t think that he was a schemer. His real character, his real personality, the real him, is coming out now. JG: Do your other family members feel the same?
MO: Yeah, a lot of them do. We may be putting a good face forward, deep down inside everybody is really disappointed and upset and angry I guess. JG: When did you first meet Barack?
MO: The first time we met was back in 1985, that’s when I first arrived in the United States. This is a place in Eastern Market in Washington D C. It’s a flea market. We had a couple of days we shared together, and I was just really overwhelmed and happy. JG: When did he visit you in Kenya?
MO: 1988. I had convinced him, I’m the one who convinced him to come on down. JG: Did you go with him to your father’s grave?
MO: Yes MO: All that actually happened. JG: What was the relationship like during those years?
MO: We were together and were really tight at the time and you could talk to him and we just took everything for granted. I loved him unconditionally and I felt, I thought he loved me and the family unconditionally. One time when he was still working as a community organizer, he took me around to where he was working and his office. JG: Was he the best man at your wedding?
MO: Yes he was. He had also asked me to be his best man at his wedding the year before. He was married in 1992. We were very close. JG: My impression is the Obama family gave him the basis for his entire political career.
MO: Yes, that unusual story contributed greatly to what he is right now. JG: Let’s talk about the book Dreams From My Father, where he talks about your father so much.
MO: I may be able to show you the original. It’s a copy that he sent me, it’s a manuscript. JG: What was the original name of the book?
MO: Where My Father Lies Buried. And then, he changed it to Claims of Inheritance, and then I think that’s when he finally changed it to what it is, Dreams of… And he felt like as a representative of his dad, his only elder brother, I should go through the book just to make sure that everything was OK. It was a tedious process and so I just did the best I could. JG: Was everything accurate or was there a lot of embellishment do you think?
MO: Well, some of it like my grandfather being detained and all that, I’m very close to my grandmother and I never heard that before, and some of the things weren’t correct especially what my sister had to say. JG: Did you go to the first Presidential Inauguration?
MO: Yes I did. JG: And was Aunt Zeituni there also? MO: Yes, she made it there just as she had made it to Washington during the Senatorial inauguration. JG: And how did you feel at the Inauguration, were you treated with honor?
MO: No. I didn’t feel like we were actually welcome and treated well. I didn’t feel that we were really a part of his program. JG: Sounds very awkward.
MO: Yeah, not even then, even up till now, it’s like that. If I need to see him, then I have to really make an effort and when I go, I do go, then I go in through the back door or at night. This last visit when I went my aunt died in Boston, I really was crushed and broken. JG: Did you ask him for some funds to help bury Aunt Zeituni back in Kenya?
MO: Yes I did. I told him that she’s our aunt, she’s your father’s sister, she loved you very much and we need to do something for her. We need around twenty thousand dollars and he said that was too much and that it seemed like she deserved what she got. And I was saying in my mind, “what kind of person is this?” And I told him, “you say you’re your brother’s keeper, I don’t feel it, and I don’t see you living
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