Tuesday, August 25, 2009

A pesar que tengo una deuda pendiente con Mr. Barack Obama

Resultado vuestro apoyo
al Partido Democratico

Stephen Frank's California
Political News and Views
Frank Discussion Not Lecture For Conservatives

Another Terrorist Helps Obama
August 25, 2009, 07:39 PM
Did you ever hear of Jeff Jones? He was a founder of the Weather Underground, the terrorist organization, also founded by Bill Ayres, the friend and mentor of Barack Obama. "Jeff Jones was wanted by the FBI after he failed to appear for a March 1970 court date to face charges of "crossing state lines to foment a riot" "In 1969, Jeff Jones founded the Weathermen with terrorists Bill Ayers and Mark Rudd when the three signed an infamous statement calling for a revolution against the American government inside and outside the country to fight and defeat what the group called U.S. imperialism. President Obama came under fire for his longtime, extensive association with Ayers."

Jones was a terrorist.

Why is Jeff Jones important? Because on the Glenn Beck show today, he outed Jeff Jones, and his organization Apollo Alliance, Jones helped to write the Obama stimulus package. Then Beck had a quote from Senator Harry Reid commending the great work of the Apollo Alliance in putting together the Obama stimulus package.

You might ask what is Jeff Jones, the terrorist, doing today? He has been hired by local governments and universities to help them apply for stimulus money!

Who said that Barack Obama does not take care of his friends? Even if terrorists, he loves and supports them anyway.

If you have a chance watch the Glenn Beck show this week. He is exposing the radical, self proclaimed communists and socialists running the Obama programs.
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Weather Underground Organization
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
(Redirected from Weatherman (organization))
"Weather Underground" redirects here. For other uses, see Weather Underground (disambiguation).
Or Weather Underground Organization

"Our signature was...letters of explanation....
Each letter had a logo hand-drawn
across the page...." — BILL AYERS[1]
Formation 1969 – c. 1977
Type Revolutionary communist
Location United Staacobs (center) and Terry Robbins (with sunglasses) at the Days of Rage, Chicago, October 1969.

Wikisource has original text related to this article:
Weather Underground Declaration of a State of War
Weatherman, known colloquially as the Weathermen and later the Weather Underground Organization (abbreviated WUO), was an American radical left organization. It originated in 1969 as a faction of Students for a Democratic Society (SDS)[2] composed for the most part of the national office leadership of SDS and their supporters.
With a charismatic[3] and articulate[4] leadership whose revolutionary positions were characterized by anti-imperialist, feminist, and Black liberationist rhetoric,[2] the group conducted a campaign of bombings through the mid-1970s, including aiding the jailbreak and escape of Timothy Leary. The "Days of Rage," their first public demonstration on October 8, 1969, was a riot in Chicago timed to coincide with the trial of the Chicago Seven. In 1970 the group issued a "Declaration of a State of War" against the United States government, under the name "Weather Underground Organization" (WUO). The bombing attacks mostly targeted government buildings, along with several banks. Most were preceded by evacuation warnings, along with communiqués identifying the particular matter that the attack was intended to protest. For the bombing of the United States Capitol on March 1, 1971, they issued a communiqué saying it was "in protest of the US invasion of Laos." For the bombing of The Pentagon on May 19, 1972, they stated it was "in retaliation for the US bombing raid in Hanoi." For the January 29, 1975 bombing of the United States Department of State Building, they stated it was "in response to escalation in Vietnam."[5]
The Weathermen grew out of the Revolutionary Youth Movement (RYM) faction of SDS. It took its name from the lyric "You don't need a weatherman to know which way the wind blows", from the Bob Dylan song Subterranean Homesick Blues. You don't need a weatherman to know which way the wind blows was the title of a position paper they distributed at an SDS convention in Chicago on June 18, 1969. This founding document called for a "white fighting force" to be allied with the "Black Liberation Movement" and other radical movements[6] to achieve "the destruction of US imperialism and achieve a classless world: world communism."[7]
The Weathermen largely disintegrated shortly after the United States reached a peace accord in Vietnam in 1973, which saw the general decline of the New Left.

Bill Ayers presidential election controversy
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
During the 2008 U.S. presidential campaign, a controversy arose regarding Barack Obama's contact with Bill Ayers, a Distinguished Professor at the University of Illinois at Chicago, and a former leader of the Weather Underground, a radical left organization in the 1970s.[1] Investigations by the New York Times, CNN, and other news organizations concluded that Obama does not have a close relationship with Ayers.[2][3][4] Ayers served on two nonprofit boards with Obama. Both Ayers and his wife, Bernardine Dohrn, hosted a gathering at their home in 1995,[5] where Alice Palmer introduced Obama as her chosen successor in the Illinois State Senate.[3][6]
The matter was initially raised by Sean Hannity and other hosts on conservative talk radio programs, and then by moderator George Stephanopoulos during a debate between Clinton and Obama in April 2008. In October 2008, the matter was mentioned in attack ads, robocalls, mass mailings, and campaign speeches by Republican presidential candidate John McCain and vice presidential candidate Sarah Palin as an issue in the general election campaign. Obama has condemned Ayers' past,[7][8] and stated that he does not have a close association with him. [5]
Contents [hide]
1 Background
1.1 William Ayers
1.2 Interaction between Obama and Ayers
2 Presidential campaign issue
2.1 Primary debates
2.2 General election campaign
2.2.1 McCain and campaign statements
2.2.2 Obama campaign response
2.3 Ayers response
3 Reactions to the controversy
4 References

[edit]William Ayers
Ayers was part of the five-member central committee heading the Weathermen starting at its creation in the summer of 1969.[9] By early 1970 the group had begun a series of bombings, primarily of government buildings,[10] that would continue into 1975. The group intentionally chose its targets to avoid human injury.[11] However, a bomb eventually claimed three lives — members of the group who died during an accidental explosion[11] — and the remaining members took false identities en masse.

Professor Bill Ayers
In their time "underground", Ayers and Bernardine Dohrn formed a monogamous relationship, had sons born in 1977 and 1980, and in a late-1970s split of the group, were in the faction favoring surrendering to authorities; they took this step themselves in 1980, and they were both spared Federal prosecution due to government misconduct in investigating them. (Dohrn received three years probation and was fined $1,500 on Illinois state charges, and later served seven months in jail for refusal to testify to a grand jury regarding former colleagues in the Weathermen.)[12]
Ayers and Dohrn are described as fixtures of their Chicago neighborhood of Hyde Park, "embraced, by and large, in the liberal circles dominating politics" there, according to Ben Smith, a writer for The Politico,[6] and their political and activist colleagues believe their achievements of the recent decades overshadow their Vietnam-era radical activities.[5] He has been described as "very respected and prominent in Chicago [with] a national reputation as an educator."[1]
In conjunction with the approaching September 10, 2001, publication of a personal memoir, Ayers gave an interview to the The New York Times in July, which they published on September 11.[12] Ayers then wrote a letter to the editor stating the interview misquoted him and mischaracterized his views, particularly about their reporter's claim he wished he had set more bombs. "This is not a question of being misunderstood or 'taken out of context', but of deliberate distortion."[13]
[edit]Interaction between Obama and Ayers
Obama and Ayers first met in 1995[14] when Ayers and Dohrn hosted a small gathering at their home in the Hyde Park section of Chicago, the neighborhood in which the Obamas lived,[2] at which then-state Senator Alice J. Palmer introduced Barack Obama to the group as her chosen successor for the 1996 Democratic primary.[2] Dr. Quentin Young, a longtime physician, who also attended, said it was a small group — maybe a dozen or so people — who were being introduced to the next senator from Chicago's South Side.[15] The formal announcement and endorsement by Palmer was held at the Ramada hotel.[16]
Obama served as president of the board of directors for the Chicago Annenberg Challenge, a large education-related nonprofit organization that Ayers was instrumental in starting.[2] The board disbursed grants to schools and raised private matching funds while Ayers worked with the operational arm of the effort. Both attended some board meetings in common starting in 1995, retreats, and at least one news conference together as the education program started. They continued to attend meetings together during the 1995–2001 period when the program was operating.[2]
Obama and Ayers served together for three years on the board of the Woods Fund of Chicago, an anti-poverty foundation established in 1941. Obama had joined the nine-member board in 1993, and had attended a dozen of the quarterly meetings together with Ayers in the three years up to 2002, when Obama left his position on the board,[1] which Ayers chaired for two years.[17] Laura S. Washington, chairwoman of the Woods Fund, said the small board had a collegial "friendly but businesslike" atmosphere, and met four times a year for a half-day, mostly to approve grants.[5] The two also appeared together on academic panel discussions, including a 1997 University of Chicago discussion on juvenile justice. They again appeared in 2002 at an academic panel co-sponsored by the Chicago Public Library.[1] One panel discussion in which they both appeared was organized by Obama's wife, Michelle.[18]
In 2008, a spokesman for the Obama campaign said the last time Obama and Ayers had seen each other was when Obama was biking in the neighborhood in 2007 and crossed paths with Ayers. The spokesman said "The suggestion that Ayers was a political adviser to Obama or someone who shaped his political views is patently false."[19]
The New York Times reported that Obama did not have a significant relationship with Ayers.[2] According to several sources, Ayers played no role in starting Obama's career, which was primarily launched when Deborah Leff, then president of the Joyce Foundation, suggested Obama be appointed as chairman of the six-member board that oversaw the distribution of grants in Chicago.[2]
In a November 2008 interview, Ayers said that he knew Obama only slightly: “I think my relationship with Obama was probably like that of thousands of others in Chicago and, like millions and millions of others, I wished I knew him better.”[20]
[edit]Presidential campaign issue

Obama's contacts with Ayers had been public knowledge in Chicago for years.[21] British writer Peter Hitchens wrote about Ayers in the Daily Mail in early February, 2008.[22][21][23] The connection was then picked up by blogs and newspapers in the United States, including in the liberal Huffington Post.[24]
[edit]Primary debates
Washington Post media writer Howard Kurtz has written that the connection between the two Chicagoans was "all but ignored by the news media, other than Fox" until it was raised in a primary debate.[25] At that Democratic Party primary debate in Philadelphia on April 16, 2008, moderator George Stephanopoulos questioned Obama about his association with Ayers (after conservative commentator Sean Hannity suggested the question the day before).[26] Stephanopoulos asked the candidate: "Can you explain that relationship for the voters, and explain to Democrats why it won't be a problem?"[17] Obama responded:
This is a guy who lives in my neighborhood, who's a professor of English in Chicago who I know and who I have not received some official endorsement from. He's not somebody who I exchange ideas from on a regular basis. And the notion that somehow as a consequence of me knowing somebody who engaged in detestable acts 40 years ago, when I was eight years old, somehow reflects on me and my values doesn't make much sense, George.[27][5]
Obama's response led to an exchange between him and Clinton, in which Clinton said, "Senator Obama served on a board with Mr. Ayers for a period of time, the Woods Fund, which was a paid directorship position."[17] Obama then referred to President Bill Clinton's pardoning of Linda Sue Evans and Susan Rosenberg,[28] two former Weather Underground members convicted for their actions after joining the splinter group May 19 Communist Organization. The following Sunday, Stephanopoulos asked Republican presidential candidate John McCain about Obama's patriotism, and McCain responded: "I'm sure he's very patriotic", then added, "But his relationship with Mr. Ayers is open to question."[17]
On May 17, as the controversy continued, the Obama campaign issued their own "Fact Check" regarding Clinton's statements on the alleged relationship between Ayers and Obama.[29]
[edit]General election campaign
[edit]McCain and campaign statements
In April 2008, John McCain began to question Obama's interactions with Ayers,[30] and it became an issue later in the general election campaign.
In August 2008, the Republican Party created the website, barackbook.com, as a spoof of Facebook, on which Ayers is listed as one of Obama's "friends". This website contains a mocked-up user profile for Ayers, which describes the controversy and Obama's alleged connections with him.[31] That month, the American Issues Project began running an ad that emphasized the relationship between the two, which contained the following text: "Barack Obama is friends with Ayers, defending him as, quote, 'Respectable' and 'Mainstream.' Obama's political career was launched in Ayers's home. And the two served together on a left-wing board. Why would Barack Obama be friends with someone who bombed the Capitol and is proud of it? Do you know enough to elect Barack Obama?"[32]
In October 2008, after the McCain campaign announced that it would step up attacks on the Democratic presidential candidate,[33] Sarah Palin delivered speeches saying that Obama was "palling around with terrorists". For support, Palin cited a New York Times article that had actually concluded that Obama and Ayers were not close. The article stated that other "publications, including The Washington Post, Time, The Chicago Sun-Times, The New Yorker and The New Republic, have said that their reporting doesn't support the idea that Obama and Ayers had a close relationship."[2] CNN has independently deemed Palin's allegations false, saying: "There is no indication that Ayers and Obama are now 'palling around,' or that they have had an ongoing relationship in the past three years. Also, there is nothing to suggest that Ayers is now involved in terrorist activity or that other Obama associates are."[3] The Republican National Committee[34] and the McCain campaign each launched additional attack ads, calling Obama "too dangerous for America."[35]
On October 16, the McCain campaign launched a massive robocall campaign which played an automated message linking Ayers to Obama.[36]
[edit]Obama campaign response
The Obama campaign added a section about Ayers to its "Fight the Smears" website, where it argued that the attack by "a desperate McCain campaign" and other groups was a "smear"[37], citing newspaper commentaries calling it “phony”[38], “tenuous”[39], and “exaggerated at best if not outright false"[40].
In August 2008, the Obama campaign's attorney Robert Bauer wrote TV stations running the American Issues Project ad, saying, "Your station is committed to operating in the public interest, an objective that cannot be satisfied by accepting for compensation material of such malicious falsity," and wrote Deputy Assistant U.S. Attorney General John C. Keeney, describing the ad as a "willful attempt to evade the strictures of federal election law."[32] The Obama campaign ran a TV ad of its own in selected markets that said in part, "With all our problems, why is John McCain talking about the 60s, trying to link Barack Obama to radical Bill Ayers? McCain knows Obama denounced Ayers' crimes, committed when Obama was just eight years old."[41] That month, Obama began responding to Palin's speeches on October 5, 2008, at an event in Asheville, North Carolina: "Senator McCain and his operatives are gambling that they can distract you with smears rather than talk to you about substance. They'd rather try to tear our campaign down than lift this country up. That's what you do when you're out of touch, out of ideas, and running out of time."[42]
[edit]Ayers response
Ayers himself kept a low profile during the controversy. After the election, he wrote an op-ed piece in which he explained:
With the mainstream news media and the blogosphere caught in the pre-election excitement, I saw no viable path to a rational discussion. Rather than step clumsily into the sound-bite culture, I turned away whenever the microphones were thrust into my face. I sat it out.[43]
His post-election piece argued that the attacks on Obama had been a "profoundly dishonest drama", including a false depiction of Ayers as a terrorist ("I never killed or injured anyone") and an exaggeration of his connection to Obama ("We didn’t pal around, and I had nothing to do with his positions").[43]
[edit]Reactions to the controversy

Obama has condemned Ayers' past through a spokesman.[7] After the controversy arose, Ayers was defended by officials and others in Chicago. Mayor Richard M. Daley issued a statement in support of Bill Ayers the next day (April 17, 2008), as did the Chicago Tribune in an editorial.[44][45]. Ayers remained on the Board of Directors of the Woods Fund of Chicago.[46] Woods Fund Chair Washington said it was "ridiculous to suggest there's anything inappropriate" about the two men serving on the foundation board.[1]
In late May 2008, Michael Kinsley, a longtime critic of Ayers,[47] argued in Time that Obama's relationship with Ayers should not be a campaign issue:
If Obama's relationship with Ayers, however tangential, exposes Obama as a radical himself, or at least as a man with terrible judgment, he shares that radicalism or terrible judgment with a comically respectable list of Chicagoans and others — including Republicans and conservatives — who have embraced Ayers and Dohrn as good company, good citizens, even experts on children's issues...Ayers and Dohrn are despicable, and yet making an issue of Obama's relationship with them is absurd.[48]
The Obama-Ayers connection was mentioned in Jerome Corsi's The Obama Nation, a book published in August, intended to defeat Obama's election campaign, and in conservative author David Freddoso's The Case Against Barack Obama, where he wrote that the situation raised questions about Obama's judgment and influences.[49] In May and August, Chicago Tribune columnist and editorial board member Steve Chapman suggested that while Obama was "justly criticized for his ties" to Ayers, the coverage of that connection should be matched by equal coverage of John McCain's associating with convicted Watergate burglar G. Gordon Liddy.[50][51] As of late October, Chapman had still not received any information from the McCain campaign, despite McCain's promise to provide full disclosure.[52]
On September 9, journalist Jake Tapper reported on a comic strip published on Ayers' blog, that explained the soundbite: "The one thing I don't regret is opposing the war in Vietnam with every ounce of my being… 'When I say, 'We didn't do enough,' a lot of people rush to think, 'That must mean, "We didn't bomb enough shit."' But that's not the point at all. It's not a tactical statement, it's an obvious political and ethical statement. In this context, 'we' means 'everyone.'"[53]
Stanley Kurtz, a conservative commentator and Senior Fellow at the Ethics and Public Policy Center, examined the University of Illinois at Chicago records for the Chicago Annenberg Challenge (CAC) for the period in the 1990s when both Obama and Ayers were employed there, and reported his findings and opinions in the Wall Street Journal in late September 2008. "The Obama campaign has cried foul when Bill Ayers comes up, claiming "guilt by association," Kurtz wrote. "Yet the issue here isn't guilt by association; it's guilt by participation. As CAC chairman, Mr. Obama was lending moral and financial support to Mr. Ayers and his radical circle."[54]
William C. Ibershof, the lead federal prosecutor of the Weather Underground case, wrote to the New York Times on October 9, 2008:
I am amazed and outraged that Senator Barack Obama is being linked to William Ayers’s terrorist activities 40 years ago when Mr. Obama was, as he has noted, just a child. Although I dearly wanted to obtain convictions against all the Weathermen, including Bill Ayers, I am very pleased to learn that he has become a responsible citizen.[55]

^ a b c d e Dan, Morain; Bob Drogin (2008-04-18). "Obama and the former radicals". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2008-10-12.
^ a b c d e f g h Shane, Scott (2008-10-03). "Obama and ’60s Bomber: A Look Into Crossed Paths". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-10-12.
^ a b c "Fact Check: Is Obama 'palling around with terrorists'?". CNN. 2008-10-05. Retrieved 2008-10-12.
^ "Palin hits Obama for 'terrorist' connection". CNN. 2008-10-05.
^ a b c d e Slevin, Peter (2008-04-18). "Former '60s Radical Is Now Considered Mainstream in Chicago". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2008-10-12.
^ a b Smith, Ben (2008-02-22). "Obama once visited '60s radicals". The Politico. Retrieved 2008-10-12.
^ a b Scheiber, Noam (2008-02-22). "Parsing the Ayers Allegation". The New Republic. Retrieved 2008-10-12.
^ Campaigns Do Battle Over Ayers, Keating CBS News, October 6, 2008
^ Montgomery, Paul L. (1981-10-25). "Last of Radical Leaders Eluded Police 11 Years" (registration required). The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-06-08.
^ Berger, Dan (2005). Outlaws of America: The Weather Underground and the Politics of Solidarity. Stirling, Scotland, UK: AK Press. pp. 286–287. ISBN 1-904859-41-0.
^ a b The Weather Underground, produced by Carrie Lozano, directed by Bill Siegel and Sam Green, New Video Group, 2003, DVD.
^ a b Smith, Dinitia (2001-09-11). "No Regrets for a Love Of Explosives; In a Memoir of Sorts, a War Protester Talks of Life With the Weathermen". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-10-18.
^ Bill AyersClarifying the Facts— a letter to the New York Times, 9-15-2001 Bill Ayers blog, April 21, 2008
^ Putting on Ayers Snopes.com
^ Griffin, Drew; Kathleen Johnston (2008-10-07). "Ayers and Obama crossed paths on boards, records show". CNN. Retrieved 2008-10-12.
^ Lizza, Ryan (2008-07-21). "Making It". The New Yorker. Retrieved 2008-10-12.
^ a b c d Berman, Ari (2008-05-01). "Obama Under the Weather". The Nation. Retrieved 2008-10-13.
^ Becker, Jo; Christopher Drew (2008-05-11). "Pragmatic Politics, Forged on the South Side". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-10-12.
^ Claiborne, Ron (2008-08-27). "McCain Campaign Goes on Offense". ABC News. Retrieved 2008-10-12.
^ Remnick, David (2008-11-04). "Mr. Ayers’s Neighborhood". The New Yorker. Retrieved 2008-11-05.
^ a b Weiss, Joanna (2008-04-18). "How Obama and the radical became news". The Boston Globe.
^ Hitchens, Peter (2008-02-02). "The Black Kennedy: But does anyone know the real Barack Obama?". Daily Mail.
^ Dobbs, Michael (2008-02-19). "Obama's 'Weatherman' Connection". The Fact Checker (The Washington Post).
^ Johnson, Larry C. (2008-02-16). "No, He Can't Because Yes, They Will". The Huffington Post. Retrieved 2008-08-10.
^ Kurtz, Howard (2008-04-21). "The Military-Media Complex". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2008-10-13.
^ Shakir, Faiz (2008-04-017). "AUDIO: Hannity Feeds Stephanopoulos Debate Question On Weather Underground". Think Progress (Center for American Progress). Retrieved 2008-10-13.
^ "Transcript: Obama and Clinton Debate". ABC News. 2008-04-16. Retrieved 2008-10-12.
^ "An Almost Oppo Free Zone". The Hotline. 2008-04-16. Retrieved 2008-10-13.
^ Fact Check on Obama and Ayers Barack Obama campaign website, April 17, 2008
^ Cooper, Michael (2008-05-08). "Republicans Focus on Obama as Fall Opponent". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-10-13.
^ Marinucci, Carla (2008-08-08). "Campaign nastiness starts early". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved 2008-10-18.
^ a b Kuhnhenn, Jim; Associated Press (2008-08-25). "Obama seeks to silence ad tying him to 60s radical". Breitbart. Retrieved 2008-10-13.
^ "Obama campaign rejects Palin 'terrorist' gibe". CNN. 2008-10-05. Retrieved 2008-10-13.
^ Cillizza, Chris (2008-10-08). "RNC Uses Ayers in New Ads". The Fix (The Washington Post). Retrieved 2008-10-13.
^ Web Ad: Ayers. John McCain presidential campaign, 2008. 2008-10-08. Retrieved 2008-10-13.
^ Associated Press (2008-10-17). "McCain campaign's robocalls seek to link Obama, Ayers". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2008-10-17.
^ Obama '08. "The Truth about Barack Obama and William Ayers". Retrieved 2008-10-8.
^ "Clearing up another empty shot at Obama", Chicago Sun-Times, March 3, 2008
^ Dobbs, Michael (February 19, 2008), "Obama's 'Weatherman' Connection", The Washington Post
^ Daniel, Douglass K. (October 5, 2008). "Analysis: Palin's words carry racial tinge". Breitbart.com. Retrieved 2008-10-08.
^ Kuhnhenn, Jim; Associated Press (2008-08-26). "Obama, conservative group battle through DOJ". WTOP-FM. Retrieved 2008-10-13.
^ "Obama accuses McCain of looking for distractions". CNN. Retrieved 2008-10-13.
^ a b Ayers, William (December 6, 2008), "The Real Bill Ayers", The New York Times: A21
^ Dorning, Mike; Rick Pearson (2008-04-17). "Daley: Don't tar Obama for Ayers". The Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 2008-10-17.
^ Tribune editorial (April 18, 2008). "Guilt by association". The Chicago Tribune. Archived from the original on November 15, 2008. Retrieved 2009-04-30.
^ "Board of Directors and Officers". Woods Fund website. Archived from the original on January 4, 2008.
^ Smith, Ben (2008-05-30). "Kinsley on Ayers". Ben Smith's Blog. Politico. Retrieved 2008-06-01.
^ Kinsley, Michael (2008-05-29). "Rejecting Obama's Radical Friends". Time. Retrieved 2008-06-01.
^ Freddoso, David (2008). The Case Against Barack Obama. Washington, D.C.: Regnery Publishing. pp. 122–123. ISBN 1-59698-566-6.
^ Chapman, Steve (2008-08-22). "Obama's radical friend". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 2008-10-18.
^ Chapman, Steve (2008-05-04). "With friends like these…". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 2008-10-18.
^ Chapman, Steve (2008-05-23). "McCain stonewalls on radical friend". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 2008-10-24.
^ Tapper, Jake (2008-09-09). "In a Not-Remotely-Comic Strip, Bill Ayers Weighs In on What He Meant By 'We Didn't Do Enough' to End Vietnam War". ABC News. Retrieved 2008-10-18.
^ Kurtz, Stanley (2008-09-23). "Obama and Ayers Pushed Radicalism On Schools". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 2008-10-18.
^ Ibershof, William C. (2008-10-09). "Prosecuting Weathermen (Letter to the Editor)". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-10-18.
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