Bill Ayers's parents' mailman says he believes Obama stayed with them as a "foreign student" who matter-of-factly blurted out that he "is going to be the President of the United States".
Incredible, unbelievable? Well, such is the nature of any testimony by anyone about anyone or anything. But in the courts, testimony is frequently given under oath and admitted as valid evidence, so it's worthy of being heard. Predictably, those who support Obama and his agenda will ridicule/dismiss any and all very-inconvenient testimony about the man.
Predictably, the "mainstream" media in America, which operates largely as a propaganda agent of the Democrat Party, will either ignore or ridicule the man's testimony. This even though they treated Republican Presidential Nomination contender Herman Cain's long-ago, mostly-anonymous accusers as if credible and truthful, and gave too much of a voice and coverage to THEM.
The testimony of Weather Underground domestic terrorist Bill Ayers's parents' mailman is inconvenient for Barack Obama, so the "mainstream" media will act as a bouncer of this information, keeping as many people away as possible by either ignoring the fact or claiming it's "just another act of the Vast Right Wing Conspiracy" or something, and probably making up a silly, derisive nickname for anyone who cares to listen to the witness's testimony.
That will damningly stand in stark contrast versus their carnival-barker hawking of the shadowy accusers of Herman Cain, none of whom had much in the way of credibility once examined.
About a year after discussing with Mary Ayers the foreign student she and her husband were supporting, Hulton recalls meeting a young black male on the sidewalk in front of the Ayers home.
Hulton describes the man as being in his early 20s, noting that he was tall, thin, had a light complexion and that his ears stuck out.
“He greeted me,” Hulton says. “He was very polite, dressed nicely, but informally – slacks and a dress shirt – and he spoke with no accent. Immediately this young black man entered into conversation with me. He told me he had taken the train out from Chicago and had come to thank the Ayers family personally for having helped him with his education.”
Hulton remembers asking the young man what his plans were for the future.
“He looked right at me and told me he was going to be president of the United States,” Hulton says.
“There was a little bit of a grin on his face when he said it – he sounded sure of himself, but not arrogant. I know how people will say things because they have an ambition, but it did not come across that way,” Hulton says. “It came across as if this young black male was telling me he was going to be president, almost as if it were the statement of a scientific fact that had already been determined, as if his being president had been already pre-arranged.”