Seven Minutes: What Really Seperates Barack Obama From George W. Bush

Here’s a brief statement from conservative icon Gary Bauer that’s worth repeating. Al least it should serve as a reminder to everyone of what things were like back when we had a real president and not a fraud in the White House…

Here’s a brief history lesson. On the terrible morning of September 11th, 2001, President George W. Bush was visiting an elementary school in Florida. As he was reading to a classroom of schoolchildren, Chief of Staff Andy Card leaned over and whispered in his ear, “America is under attack.”

Video of that moment shows the president processing what he has been told, and he takes another seven minutes to finish the story to the class. He left the room and was taken to Air Force One, where he directed our nation’s response for the rest of the day.

But those seven minutes, where the president remained calm and finished reading to the children, was used by the left as a cudgel to pummel him for the next seven years. Meanwhile, most of big media are giving Obama a free pass for going to a ball game and dancing while bodies were being dragged out of the rubble in Brussels.

Watch: Congressman Calls For Obama’s Impeachment

Conservative Congressman Louie Gohmert just called for the impeachment of Barack Hussein Obama if he uses executive authority to close the prison in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. According to Gohmert, such a move could risk “the destruction of the American public and our way of life.”…

7 Republican Senators That Will Betray The GOP And Back Obama’s Supreme Court Pick-James Inhofe


According to Talking Points Memo, Senator Inhofe has indicated that the late-Justice Antonine Scalia’s seat on the Supreme Court should remain vacant for now, he had no objection in talking to Judge Merrick Garland, and his office did confirm that he did, in fact, meet with him by phone.

That being said, Inhofe’s actions beg the question: If you’re not going to confirm Garland, then why meet with him in the first place?

First elected to the U.S. Senate in 1994, Senator Inhofe has served as a senator for over two decades. He was previously a member of the U.S. House of Representatives from 1987 until 1994. He so strongly stands behind his convictions, he is one of the few U.S. Senators who proudly puts their Senate voting record on his own website.

Senator Inhofe has been extremely involved in the intricacies of war and what constitutes war crimes. In 2006, the Senator was one of nine senators who voted against the Detainee Treatment Act of 2005. As Senior Member of the Armed Services Committee, Senator Inhofe has a deep understanding of the severity of the threats facing U.S. security.

His commitment is so strong to the U.S. Military that in June 2015 Senator Inhofe, as a senior member of the Senate Armed Services Committee, introduced an amendment to the Fiscal Year 2016 National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA), attempting to prevent the Department of Defense (DOD) from privatizing commissaries. The well-being and care for those serving in our U.S. Military and their families has been a cornerstone of Senator Inhofe’s tenure in the Senate.

12 Countries Conservative Americans Are Fleeing To For Freedom: Panama


The Republic of Panama is a Unitary Presidential Constitutional Republic. The President of Panama is both Head of State and Head of Government.

The July 2015 estimate for population in Panama was 3,929,141. Of this, 65% self-identified as Mestizo (mixed Amerindian and White), followed by 12.3% Native Panamanians, 9.2% Afro-Panamanian, 6.8% Mulatto and 6.7% White.

Located in Central America, Panama borders both the Caribbean Sea and the North Pacific Ocean, and is situated between Colombia and Costa Rica.

Hot Place To Live: Tie: Punta Paitilla and Las Tablas

Expat Freedoms & Experiences:
In 2015, International Living named Panama the “second-best global retirement destination.” Still, Panama is no longer one of the least expensive places where United States (US) Expats are moving to, costs have gone up in recent years. But, the cost of living is still 86% less expensive than in the US and the opportunity to be an easy airplane ride back to the US and still afford the freedom many Expats are seeking keeps Panama on the go-to list.

While maybe not ideal for the young, adventurous US Expat, for those looking for a perfect retirement close to the US, with a better quality of life, Panama fits the bill. According to Charlotte Beugge’s February 2015 article in The Telegraph, “The pensionado scheme makes retiring to Panama easy for anyone aged over 18. You qualify as long as you have a pension income of at least US$1,000 (around £656) a month for life – plus $250 (£164) for each dependent – paid into a Panamanian bank account. Under the visa you can live without working in Panama and get discounts on travel, medical treatment, electricity and telephone bills, public transport and leisure activities.”

Las Tablas, the capital of the Los Santos Province, is an affordable town, near the coast, with approximately 25,000 residents. Many US Expats find it full of just enough authentic, local arts and culture, at still an affordable price. Many Expats appreciate the safety of Las Tablas, as it is close to tourist areas, but not a tourist destination. In addition, there is an influx of tourists during the annual Carnival. But, locals have taken advantage of the time of year to use their homes a rentals.

Contrasting with Las Tablas, Punta Paitilla offers US Expats an urban lifestyle. Long established as an Expat community, Punta Paitilla attracts those looking to be among other Expats in vibrant Panama City. The fact that this area does not require a vast amount of Spanish language proficiency is also appealing to US Expats.

12 Countries Conservative Americans Are Fleeing To For Freedom: Georgia


Georgia is a Representative Democratic Semi-Presidential Republic. The President is the Head of State and Prime Minister is the Head of Government. The Executive Branch of power is made up of the President and the Cabinet of Georgia. Legislative authority is in the Parliament of Georgia, which is unicameral.

The 2015 estimates for the population of Georgia are 3,729,500. Of this, 83.8% are Georgian, Azeri 6.5%, Armenian 5.7%, “Other” 2.5% and Russian 1.5%.

With the land North of the Caucasus extending into Europe, Georgia borders the Black Sea, between Turkey and Russia.

Hot Place To Live: Tbilisi

Expat Freedoms & Experiences:
Georgia has survived civil unrest, a war with Russia and institutionalized corruption to emerge today as a gem in Eastern Europe. It has so much support of the international community that the United Nations World Tourism Organization (UNWTO) plans to hold their 1st Global Conference on Wine Tourism in Georgia in September 2016.

Georgia is such a find for United States (US) Expats that some have become reluctant to share their discovery – hoping to keep out an influx of US Expats, flush with money, and keep the cost of living low. Currently the cost of living in Tbilisi, Georgia is 298% less than that in the US.

Georgia is the perfect blend of attracting young, single Expats; Expats with families, even small children; older business professionals; and retirees. Georgia’s strong Christian heritage, like most of Eastern Europe, offers a place where strong, traditional family values are maintained. A vast majority, whether practicing or not, consider themselves part of the Georgian Orthodox Church.

Culturally Georgia is steeped in history. Boasting the National Museum of Georgia, theaters in Tbilisi and Kutaisi, the Tbilisi National Opera House, Tbilisi Sports Palace, and the National Academy of Art, Georgia offers much in rich diversity as many other Eastern European countries. And, as it is known as the “birth place of wine” Georgia has simultaneously an “old world” charm reflect of Italy, and the free-spirited, composition feel of California and Chile.

Currently, with Georgia posed for exponential growth, with the growth projects based on numbers pre the mass Muslim Invasion of the Western Europe and Scandinavia. Thus, alongside several other Christian, Eastern European nations, Georgia could see its economy boom in the coming years. US Expats looking to a welcoming place for freedom and quality of life, combined with unbound entrepreneurial opportunities, need look no further than Georgia.