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Thursday, May 13, 2010

THE COMING STORM: MORE QUESTIONS ABOUT OBAMA'S PAST!

As more and more questions are raised about the President's past many are beginning to ask what is the man hiding and why doesn't he step forward with some answers. To this observer the answer seems simple, if he answers one question then he must answer all the questions, much as someone must do when taking the "5th". It is becoming increasingly obvious that silence is the only weapon he has for the truth would reveal something that would put his presidency in jeopardy and even undo many of the so-called "landmark" pieces of legislation he has managed to push through Congress despite the will of the American people. The following article addresses just one of the many looming questions that the President must answer before they are uncovered and revealed to an increasingly doubting public.
NEW YORK – Two private investigators working independently are asking why President Obama is using a Social Security number set aside for applicants in Connecticut while there is no record he ever had a mailing address in the state.

In addition, the records indicate the number was issued between 1977 and 1979, yet Obama's earliest employment reportedly was in 1975 at a Baskin-Robbins ice-cream shop in Oahu, Hawaii.

WND has copies of affidavits filed separately in a presidential eligibility lawsuit in the U.S. District Court of the District of Columbia by Ohio licensed private investigator Susan Daniels and Colorado private investigator John N. Sampson.

The investigators believe Obama needs to explain why he is using a Social Security number reserved for Connecticut applicants that was issued at a date later than he is known to have held employment.

See the movie Obama does not want you to see: Own the DVD that probes this unprecedented presidential eligibility mystery!

The Social Security website confirms the first three numbers in his ID are reserved for applicants with Connecticut addresses, 040-049.

"Since 1973, Social Security numbers have been issued by our central office," the Social Security website explains. "The first three (3) digits of a person's social security number are determined by the ZIP code of the mailing address shown on the application for a social security number." Read full story at World Net Daily.
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