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Deconstructing Obama: The Life, Loves, and Letters of America's First Postmodern President

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Did Obama write his own books and is the story they tell true? “I've written two books,” Barack Obama told a crowd of teachers in July of 2008. “I actually wrote them myself.” The teachers exploded in laughter. They got the joke: lesser politicians were not bright enough to do the same. During the 2008 presidential campaign, Obama supporters pointed to the first of those t Did Obama write his own books and is the story they tell true? “I've written two books,” Barack Obama told a crowd of teachers in July of 2008. “I actually wrote them myself.” The teachers exploded in laughter. They got the joke: lesser politicians were not bright enough to do the same. During the 2008 presidential campaign, Obama supporters pointed to the first of those two books, the 1995 memoir, Dreams from My Father, as proof of Obama’s superior intellect. Time magazine called Dreams “the best-written memoir ever produced by an American politician.” The Obama campaign machine traded on the candidate’s literary reputation, encouraging volunteers to “get out the vote and keep talking to others about the genius of Barack Obama.” There was just one small flaw, as writer and literary detective Jack Cashill discovered months before the November 2008 election: nothing in Obama’s history suggested he was capable of writing either Dreams or his 2006 book, The Audacity of Hope. In fact, as Cashill continued his research, he came to the shocking conclusion that the real craftsman behind Dreams was terrorist emeritus Bill Ayers. “This was a charge,” David Remnick admits in his definitive Obama biography, The Bridge, “that if ever proved true, or believed to be true among enough voters, could have been the end of the candidacy.” Deconstructing Obama tells the story of what happens when a citizen journalist discovers a game-changing reality that the media refuse to acknowledge. Despite their rejection, Cashill expanded his research into Obama’s literary canon. As he came to see, if Dreams serves as sacred text, the poem “Pop” is the Rosetta stone, the key to deciphering Obama’s shrouded past, his fragile psyche, and his uniquely cryptic political life. In unlocking that past, Cashill discovered that the story that Obama has been telling all his life varies from the true story in ways big and small. In fact, much of Obama’s life story appears to be a wholly constructed fabrication, one that Jack Cashill “deconstructs” to show the world just who Barack Obama really is.


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Did Obama write his own books and is the story they tell true? “I've written two books,” Barack Obama told a crowd of teachers in July of 2008. “I actually wrote them myself.” The teachers exploded in laughter. They got the joke: lesser politicians were not bright enough to do the same. During the 2008 presidential campaign, Obama supporters pointed to the first of those t Did Obama write his own books and is the story they tell true? “I've written two books,” Barack Obama told a crowd of teachers in July of 2008. “I actually wrote them myself.” The teachers exploded in laughter. They got the joke: lesser politicians were not bright enough to do the same. During the 2008 presidential campaign, Obama supporters pointed to the first of those two books, the 1995 memoir, Dreams from My Father, as proof of Obama’s superior intellect. Time magazine called Dreams “the best-written memoir ever produced by an American politician.” The Obama campaign machine traded on the candidate’s literary reputation, encouraging volunteers to “get out the vote and keep talking to others about the genius of Barack Obama.” There was just one small flaw, as writer and literary detective Jack Cashill discovered months before the November 2008 election: nothing in Obama’s history suggested he was capable of writing either Dreams or his 2006 book, The Audacity of Hope. In fact, as Cashill continued his research, he came to the shocking conclusion that the real craftsman behind Dreams was terrorist emeritus Bill Ayers. “This was a charge,” David Remnick admits in his definitive Obama biography, The Bridge, “that if ever proved true, or believed to be true among enough voters, could have been the end of the candidacy.” Deconstructing Obama tells the story of what happens when a citizen journalist discovers a game-changing reality that the media refuse to acknowledge. Despite their rejection, Cashill expanded his research into Obama’s literary canon. As he came to see, if Dreams serves as sacred text, the poem “Pop” is the Rosetta stone, the key to deciphering Obama’s shrouded past, his fragile psyche, and his uniquely cryptic political life. In unlocking that past, Cashill discovered that the story that Obama has been telling all his life varies from the true story in ways big and small. In fact, much of Obama’s life story appears to be a wholly constructed fabrication, one that Jack Cashill “deconstructs” to show the world just who Barack Obama really is.

30 review for Deconstructing Obama: The Life, Loves, and Letters of America's First Postmodern President

  1. 5 out of 5

    Carolyn

    Lots of shockers here; I read it in a day (300 pages) because I was so enthralled with the untangling of all the lies that make up the liberal myth of Obama. The largest, most damaging piece of fraud is the virtual certainly that Bill Ayers (the unrepentant radical, formerly of the Weather Underground, who regrets not throwing more bombs) ghost-wrote all or nearly all of Obama's first book, _Dreams from my Father_. Radical as Ayers is, he is also a fine writer, teacher of writing, and "book doct Lots of shockers here; I read it in a day (300 pages) because I was so enthralled with the untangling of all the lies that make up the liberal myth of Obama. The largest, most damaging piece of fraud is the virtual certainly that Bill Ayers (the unrepentant radical, formerly of the Weather Underground, who regrets not throwing more bombs) ghost-wrote all or nearly all of Obama's first book, _Dreams from my Father_. Radical as Ayers is, he is also a fine writer, teacher of writing, and "book doctor." If you are someone who is a stickler for correct grammar, who admires skillful writing, scorns bad writing, and knows the difference, Cashill will convince you of Ayers's authorship, unless of course your mind is completely closed to criticism of Obama. The Obamanauts have managed to keep the Ayers connection well hidden, with the bulk of the relationship under wraps, like an iceberg with only the tip showing above the surface ("just a fellow in the neighborhood). Equally hidden is Obama's relationship with his mentor Frank Marshall Davis, a devout Communist of the Stalinist camp, also noted for his poetry, photography, and pornography, with some nudes bearing striking resemblance to the young Stanley Ann Denham. Interesting questions are also raised about the dates and purposes of Obama's travels, his intimate relationships, his paternity itself, and his mother's travels and relationships. I found the revelations and speculations shocking but not terribly surprising, since Obama is far more mysterious than any other POTUS. His grades, SAT and LSAT scores, friends at Occidental, Columbia and Harvard, transcripts, mother's marriage license and divorce decree are either destroyed or sealed away where they can't be made public. I knew nothing about Cashill when I started this book, but his other work is going on my to-read list.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Joe

    This book is scary. If even half true shows a huge conspiratorial working that would seem to be the norm for politics. Some of it would seem so easy to have answered if Obama wanted to. Like his college LSATs scores etc.

  3. 4 out of 5

    William

    What the liberal media either doesn't know about Obama or chooses not to tell you. It wouldn't be hard for them to track down the facts it they were interested in them.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Margie

    Well researched and brings up great points. Too bad more people don't read it and find out for themselves that we've been had.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Alex Lewis

    Presents a compelling argument that Bill Ayers had a very large role in the creation of "Dreams of My Father."

  6. 4 out of 5

    Monica

    If you are interested in how Obama won the presidency in 2008, I would highyl recommend this book. Very informative and enlightening in some parts.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Bittersweet

    Read this years ago, just now getting around to my review. Obama is a fraud in more ways than one. But in this book you will see the evidence that this community disorganizer lies when he lists himself as the author of his second book. So much about Obama was covered up by leftist media. Only read if you can handled being really ticked off. If the media had done its job, this curse on America would never have entered the White House and many of the evil-doing and disasters happening in our Count Read this years ago, just now getting around to my review. Obama is a fraud in more ways than one. But in this book you will see the evidence that this community disorganizer lies when he lists himself as the author of his second book. So much about Obama was covered up by leftist media. Only read if you can handled being really ticked off. If the media had done its job, this curse on America would never have entered the White House and many of the evil-doing and disasters happening in our Country recently and today would have been averted or never dreamed of.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Sam Honeycutt

    The author makes a great case for Obama's books being ghost written by his bomb planting Hyde Park bro Bill Ayers.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Grace Bellomy

    Excellent read. Exposes Obama's real character.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Howard Olsen

    This is the book arguing that Bill Ayers actually wrote Dreams of My Father. The available evidence is that Ayers, at least, acted as a sort of hands-on editor, but I'm not sure if the case is made that he actually wrote the whole book. Of course, editing the book is bad enough as it shows just how intertwined Obama and Ayers were, despite all of the careful denials during the 2008 campaign. A fun detail: Ayers' books - and Dreams - are filled with nautical imagery because Ayers worked as a merc This is the book arguing that Bill Ayers actually wrote Dreams of My Father. The available evidence is that Ayers, at least, acted as a sort of hands-on editor, but I'm not sure if the case is made that he actually wrote the whole book. Of course, editing the book is bad enough as it shows just how intertwined Obama and Ayers were, despite all of the careful denials during the 2008 campaign. A fun detail: Ayers' books - and Dreams - are filled with nautical imagery because Ayers worked as a merchant seaman for a couple years.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Johns

    Love him or hate him, Jack Cashill writes with a lot of entertaining wit as he lays out a factual, compelling case that our current president is a total fraud. Read it yourself and then decide.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Matthew Goben

    So far, this is a very concise, well organized book. Easy to understand.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Anton

  14. 5 out of 5

    Karen

  15. 5 out of 5

    Brian

  16. 4 out of 5

    Robert M

  17. 5 out of 5

    Allyn Sutton

  18. 4 out of 5

    Kevin DuJan

  19. 5 out of 5

    Shirley (stampartiste)

  20. 5 out of 5

    Graham

  21. 5 out of 5

    Rob

  22. 5 out of 5

    Jay P

  23. 5 out of 5

    steve bousserski

  24. 5 out of 5

    Brian Litster

  25. 5 out of 5

    Kay

  26. 5 out of 5

    Cheng Xun

  27. 5 out of 5

    Vennie

  28. 5 out of 5

    Jtfreeman

  29. 4 out of 5

    Roy W. Latham

  30. 5 out of 5

    Erik Leon

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