On the Presidential Debate, ACA Nullification and more

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Welcome to Tenther Radio Sixty-Nine, Michael Boldin broadcasting live from the Los Angeles Studio (his spare bedroom) and joined this evening by his Texas colleague, Jason Rink from the Tenther Austin Studio.

Tonight’s thrilling episode, our heroes discuss Maine’s efforts to nullify Obamacare having Maine State Representative Aaron Libby sharing his efforts on this quest.  But first, Michael and Jason discuss the news.

Out of the gate, Michael and Jason discussed…

OH WAIT!  PSYCH!

Michael Boldin threw a curve ball (high and outside), and brought in the whole Tenther Crew: Jason Rink, John Lambert from the Houston Studio, and John Michaels from the Yugoslavian Studio as they shared their thoughts on Tuesday’s Night Presidential Debate.

Maine State Representative Aaron Libby joined us discussing his efforts to nullify Obamacare in his state.  He introduced a bill last term which failed, but he is planning introducing the bill again which he feels this time will have better success since the Supreme Court ruling.

Jason Rink asked if Romney wins what will be the impact on the Obamacare Nullification movement.  Libby responded, “I will be worried if people were saying, ‘President Romney’ will take of it.  I think if we have the opportunity, we should be doing it and take charge of it.  Don’t push the job off on someone else.”

Later, Libby was asked about the problems with the federal government being limited in theory, but pass laws as they are supreme.  “Definitely, you could have just made the Constitution on line: the federal government is the supreme law of the land.  BOOM…The reason why they spent so many hours in that hot room, arguing and debating was to protect us.  They knew government could be evil.”

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Who Is Responsible for the Mess in Libya?

by Judge Andrew Napolitano

How many times have you heard the truism that in modern-day America the cover-up is often as troubling as the crime? That is becoming quite apparent in the case of the death of Chris Stevens, the former U.S. ambassador to Libya.

Stevens and three State Department employees were murdered in the U.S. consulate in Benghazi, Libya, last month, on September 11th. About an hour before the murders, the ambassador, who usually resides in the U.S. embassy in Tripoli but was visiting local officials and staying at the consulate in Benghazi, had just completed dinner there with a colleague, whom he personally walked to the front gate of the compound. In the next three hours, hundreds of persons assaulted the virtually defenseless compound and set it afire.

Around the same time that these crimes took place in Benghazi, a poorly produced, low-grade 15-minute YouTube clip was going viral on the Internet. The clip shows actors in dubbed voices portraying the prophet Mohammed and others in an unflattering light. The Obama administration seized upon the temporary prevalence of this clip to explain the assault on the consulate. Indeed, the administration sent U.N. Ambassador Susan Rice to represent it on five Sunday morning TV talk shows on September 16th, to make the claim that the attack on the consulate was a spontaneous reaction to the YouTube clip, that it could not have been anticipated, and that the perpetrators were ordinary Libyans angry at the freedom moviemakers in America enjoy.

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