Trump in It to Win It His Own Way
Scaremongers
Don't Let America's Biggest Money Managers Play Politics with Your Pension
As Election Approaches, Policy and Party as Important as Personalities
There Is No 'International Law'
Stop the Migrant Invasion
Injustice for All: The Reliance on Cohen’s Testimony Reveals a Desperate Prosecution
Biden Decries a 'Failed Approach to Marijuana' but Sticks With It
Why Is the White House Hiding the Nationalities of Terror Suspects at the...
House Republicans Build Momentum for Election Integrity
The Left Won't Know What Hit Them
Biden Fails to Fire FDIC Chairman for Ten Year History of Overseeing Abuse
More Immigration, More Inflation, More Bankruptcies
Here's When Merrick Garland Will Testify Before the House Judiciary Committee
'Race Is Still Open,' Top Pollster Says
Tipsheet

A Blistering Critique

Charles Krauthammer offers a blistering critique of Barack's increasingly-evident narcissism, in a column that will leave readers' eyebrows scorched . . . in a good way.  Just a snippet:
Advertisement


Americans are beginning to notice Obama's elevated opinion of himself. There's nothing new about narcissism in politics. Every senator looks in the mirror and sees a president. Nonetheless, has there ever been a presidential nominee with a wider gap between his estimation of himself and the sum total of his lifetime achievements?

Obama is a three-year senator without a single important legislative achievement to his name, a former Illinois state senator who voted "present" nearly 130 times.

As president of the Harvard Law Review, as law professor and as legislator, has he ever produced a single notable piece of scholarship? Written a single memorable article? His most memorable work is a biography of his favorite subject: himself.

It is a subject upon which he can dilate effortlessly. In his victory speech upon winning the nomination, Obama declared it a great turning point in history — "generations from now we will be able to look back and tell our children that this was the moment" — when, among other wonders, "the rise of the oceans began to slow."

Read the whole thing.  It's tough, but (and because) it's all too true.

Join the conversation as a VIP Member

Recommended

Trending on Townhall Videos

Advertisement
Advertisement
Advertisement