Friday, April 13, 2012

WaPo whines about donor to GOP Super PAC, omits fact that Obama's once again disabled all credit-card security on his website

In 2008, Barack Obama collected as much as $100 million from illicit sources.

On the grubby little racket of his online credit card fraud, Senator Obama merely has to run out the clock now. If it’s not exposed before Tuesday, no one is going to have any appetite for investigating it once he’s won. So he must be relieved that this off-message headline — “Obama Accepting Untraceable Donations” — only gets as far as Page 2 of The Washington Post. (There is an element of art to these calculations: The Obamatron editors in the media want to be able to cover themselves by saying they raised the story, but the trick is to do so at a time and place that prevents it going anywhere before November 4th.) ….

So two-thirds of Obama’s record haul derives from a website that intentionally disabled all the default security checks that prevent basic fraud like fake addresses and no-name matches ….Here’s the bottom line: Two-thirds of the record-breaking haul Obama raised for the final stretch of the campaign comes from a racket set up to facilitate fake names, phony addresses and untraceable cards.
With this as context (not to mention hundreds of millions in donations from public sector unions), we relay this whiny missive from the Washington Post:

An anonymous donor gave $10 million late last year to run ads attacking President Obama and Democratic policies, escalating the money race that is defining the 2012 presidential campaign. And in the new, free-wheeling environment of independent political giving, the identity of this donor, like many others, is likely to remain a permanent mystery.

The donation went to Crossroads GPS, the conservative nonprofit group founded with the support of political strategist Karl Rove. Another donor gave $10 million in the 2010 midterm elections, according to draft tax returns that provide the first detailed look at its finances...

...The tax returns show that Crossroads GPS has collected the vast majority of its donations from the super rich. The forms show that nearly 90 percent of its contributions through the end of 2011 had come from as few as two dozen donors, each giving $1 million or more. Overall, the nonprofit group raised more than $76 million since it was founded in May 2010 through the end of 2011.
The super-rich?

You mean like George Soros, Warren Buffet, Bill Gates, a myriad of Hollywood types, and the rest of the mega-rich who support President Subprime McDowngrade?

Oh, but that's different. Somehow.

Related: "'Sir, Mr. Soros is on the line'."

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