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Thread: Almost a quarter of Republicans think Obama 'may be the Antichrist' as 14 states sue

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    Almost a quarter of Republicans think Obama 'may be the Antichrist' as 14 states sue

    Almost a quarter of Republicans think Obama 'may be the Antichrist' as 14 states sue over healthcare reforms
    By David Gardner
    Last updated at 10:23 PM on 24th March 2010

    Americans who suggest Barack Obama should rot in hell are apparently deadly serious.
    Nearly a quarter of Republicans believe the Democrat president 'may be the Antichrist', according to a survey.
    An even greater number compared him to Hitler.
    Just another boys' club: Barack Obama, centre on the phone, is surrounded by male aides at the White House as they plot healthcare reform this week in a new image released today. The President has been compared to the Antichrist

    Mr Obama was jubilant this week after securing his 626billion healthcare reform plan.
    But his triumph seems only to have inflamed his critics among the evangelical Christians from America's heartland who kept George Bush in power for eight years and have demonised his successor.
    More...'This is a big f****** deal': Jubilant Joe Biden gaffes again as Obama signs historic healthcare reforms into law
    French man is arrested for hacking into Barack Obama's Twitter account

    More than half of the Republicans quizzed by Harris Poll, 57 per cent, believed the president was secretly Muslim, something he has consistently denied.
    And 67 per cent of Republicans who responded believed Obama was a socialist, despite his central leanings.

    The startling results came as lawyers representing 14 U.S. states filed lawsuits yesterday challenging an overhaul of the country's $2.5trillion healthcare system, minutes after President Barack Obama signed the landmark legislation.
    One joint lawsuit by a dozen Republican attorneys general and a Democrat claims the sweeping reforms violate state-government rights in the U.S. Constitution and will force massive new spending on hard-pressed state governments.
    Virginia went to court separately, while Missouri Republican Lieutenant Governor Peter Kinder said he would like to join the suit.
    'A big f****** deal': Mr Biden (second left) gaffed as the president signed the historic healthcare reform bill

    The joint suit, led by Florida, was filed with a federal court in Pensacola, according to the office of Florida Attorney General Bill McCollum.

    In addition to McCollum, the Republican attorneys general from Alabama, Colorado, Idaho, Michigan, Nebraska, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, South Dakota, Texas, Utah and Washington joined the suit.
    The lawsuit says the law - which expands government health plans for the poor, imposes new taxes on the wealthy and requires insurers to cover people with pre-existing medical conditions - violates the Constitution's commerce clause by requiring nearly all Americans to buy health insurance.
    Mr McCollum said: 'It forces people to do something - in the sense of buying a healthcare policy or paying a penalty, a tax or a fine - that simply the Constitution does not allow Congress to do.'
    Mr McCollum, who is seeking the Republican nomination to run for Florida governor, said the healthcare reforms would add $1.6billion to Florida's spending on the Medicaid health program for the poor.
    The Justice Department, which is responsible for defending U.S. law in court, pledged to vigorously fight any challenges to the new healthcare law.
    'We are confident that this statute is constitutional and we will prevail,' said Justice spokesman Charles Miller.
    The White House agreed the suits would fail.
    'There have been hearings about the constitutionality of the law, and I think there's pretty much widespread agreement that it is constitutional,' Nancy-Ann DeParle, director of the White House Office of Health Reform, said.
    'I think we have governors who might be aiming for higher office who are starting to just send a message.'
    The suits were filed just moments after Mr Obama signed the healthcare reforms into law.
    But on the most historic occasion of his presidency so far, vice-president Joe Biden managed to put his foot in it.

    Gaffe-prone Mr Biden inadvertently broadcast the F-word to America after he introduced the President to sign his much vaunted health reform bill into law yesterday.
    After hugging Mr Obama at a a ceremony in the White House, Mr Biden leaned in and whispered in the President's ear: 'This is a big f****** deal.'
    The remark was caught on microphones recording the event that was shown live across the country. By last night, the clip was being replayed all over the internet.

    White House aides seemed to be unembarrassed, with press secretary Robert Gibbs later tweeting: 'Yes, Mr Vice-President, you're right.'

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    Thanks for posting the link. I think the title of the article is misleading. They make it sound like because people think he's the Anti-Christ the 14 AG's are suing over the HC bill.
    The one thing has nothing to do with the other. I think it's the media's way of making us look like we're not dealing with a full deck,LOL.

    I personally don't think he's the Anti-Christ. I don't have any proof that he is not. But when I think of the AC I think of someone who won't need to use a teleprompter to deliver speeches. JMHO!

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    Quote Originally Posted by Lady Liberty View Post
    I think of the AC I think of someone who won't need to use a teleprompter to deliver speeches. JMHO!
    LOLOLOL, aside from Bible prophecy that's the best reason I've seen!

    If there are a bunch of Republicans who think nobama could be the antichrist then there are bunch of Republicans who need to shut up for a while & go read their Bibles. I'm a pre-trib Christian; if that's right then we'll be outta here before the antichrist comes to true power. if the mid- or post-trib school is the right one that won't hold, but in any event there seems to be NO biblical support for nobama being so important in history -- unless it's to damage the US to the extent that we're inconsequential (or nonexistent) and so don't have any great role in the events immediately preceding Christ's return. he might be instrumental in setting the stage, but he's no antichrist. Here's a better explanation than mine:

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