Is Ann Romney playing the ‘white woman’ in distress falsely accusing the “black” President?by Dee Dee Garcia Blase on Jul. 05, 2012, under 2012 Presidential elections
First of all, President Barack Obama is half African-American and half Caucasian — but most people forget he has a Caucasian mother. It is not shocking for us to see racially driven e-mails and jokes about Obama that are discriminatory and making fun of the African-American community. That said, we now see Ann Romney playing the weak damsel in distress where she seems to be accusing the first half African-American President of “destroying or killing Mitt” that reminiscent of the days when “white women falsely accused black men” of crimes when all else fails.
The presumptive GOP nominee’s wife talks about Obama campaign’s “kill Romney” strategy. See video of Ann Romney: President Obama Trying to ‘Kill’ Mitt.
Come on, Ann …
Mitt Romney turned a blind eye to Nuge’s violent behavior against President Obama and Democratic politicians, remember? In fact, NRA board member, Ted Nugent, said Mitt Romney called him asking for his endorsement soon after he made those violent remarks against the Democratic politicians.
So … are white women these days still falsely accusing black men in our day and age?
Just a few months ago, Bonnie Sweeten was sentenced to jail for a mere 8 years for fraud and falsely two black men of a crime they did not commit.
See below stories if you don’t believe that this still happens.
“…..When all else fails, blame the black man; at least mother Bonnie Sweeten thought to.
Back in 2009, headlines made the news of a kidnapping in Bucks County (Pennsylvania). Sweeten accused two black men for kidnapping her young daughter. After fleeing to Orlando at Disney World, Sweeten was arrested.
Sweeten, 40, triggered a national search in when she told a 911 operator she and her daughter had been carjacked by two black men and stuffed into the trunk of a car.
U.S. District Judge William H. Yohn heard both sides of the case with Sweeten’s defense urging a lenient sentence while mentioning the woman had suffered plenty. Yohn, unmoved, closed the hearing by saying to Sweeten, “You’ve done great wrong and you have to pay the price.” “