Search this site

1005days until
Obama's Last Day in Office

AFTERMATH‎ > ‎

President Schwarzenegger

OBAMACSI.COM: 
Could Arnold Schwarzenegger become president of the United States or the new leader of the North American Union? While this scenario may seem too Hollywood, Schwarzenegger did become governor of California, formerly the world's 5th largest economy (before Schwarzenegger took over). An assassination of U.S. President Barack Obama would likely pave the way for a Schwarzenegger presidency, as he would attempt to cash in on his tough-guy image and pose as the savior of a fractured America in the post-assassination era. The following facts surrounding Schwarzenegger and his lust for power clearly show that he is intent on seeking the most powerful position in North America. Unfortunately, allowing Schwarzenegger back into public office will likely lead to genocidal policies similar to those enforced by his father as a head Nazi SS officer. Obviously, Schwarzenegger must be stopped at all costs. 

1. Who is Arnold Schwarzenegger?: Aside from sharing the same middle name with Adolf Alois Hitler, Arnold Schwarzenegger is a Nazi sympathizer and a man whose father was a head Nazi SS officer. In reality, Schwarzenegger is a really bad human being that has led a life filled with drug use, steroid use, sexual harassment, infidelity, racism, and pornography. Who Schwarzenegger is politically versus who Schwarzenegger is privately are two very different animals. 

2. President Schwarzenegger?: Arnold Schwarzenegger has repeatedly stated that he would like to run for the office of President of the United States, which is strictly forbidden by the U.S. Constitution. Therefore Schwarzenegger and his backers would like nothing more than to do away with U.S. Constitution by ceding the United States as a sovereign nation to the new political entity known as the North American Union. Should Obama be assassinated, the North American Union with Schwarzenegger as its new leader is a real political possibility. 

3. Schwarzenegger Quotes: The words spoken by Arnold Schwarzenegger speak to his character, his personality, and his ability to lead the Unites States or the future North American Union. As clearly evidenced by Schwarzenegger's heartfelt statements, he has psychopathic tendencies which must be exposed in order to avoid a future dictator scenario in North America. 

4. Arnold's Mexican Love Child: Arnold Schwarzenegger has now fathered a love child with his Mexican housekeeper which appears to be a political move aimed at making the Nazi sympathizer more marketable in Mexico after a North American Union is installed. As evidenced by the obvious photo ops (see below), Mexican baby "Joseph" is getting a lot of attention at his baptism and while playing miniature golf from the Nazi sympathizer Schwarzenegger. The photos were obviously taken to convince the world, namely Mexico, that Arnold is not the racist Nazi we all know him to be and that he loves all babies, Mexicans included. Arnold's Mexican love child may be the cover he needs to make his next political move up and shake his racist past. After all, if Schwarzenegger's Nazi roots are ever exposed, his chance to lead a North American Union will go Hasta la vista, baby!

1. WHO IS ARNOLD SCHWARZENEGGER?

OBAMACSI.COM:
Aside from sharing the same middle name with Adolf Alois Hitler, Arnold Schwarzenegger is a Nazi sympathizer and a man whose father was a head Nazi SS officer. In reality, Schwarzenegger is a really bad human being that has led a life filled with drug use, steroid use, sexual harassment, infidelity, racism, and pornography. Who Schwarzenegger is politically versus who Schwarzenegger is privately are two very different animals.

Title: Records: Arnold's Father Was Member Of Nazi Storm Troops
Date: August 24, 2003
Source:
USA Today

Abstract: It's just a tiny typewritten line tucked away in an immense archive, but it sheds further light on the Nazi past of Arnold Schwarzenegger's father.

The brief entry in one of millions of documents stored at the Austrian State Archives shows that Gustav Schwarzenegger, the late father of the film star now running for governor of California, was a volunteer member of the Sturmabteilung, or SA — the notorious Nazi storm troopers also known as brownshirts.

YouTube-Video

The father's Nazi Party membership and combat record in the German army are not new, and his son's dismay about it is well known. The revelations of SA membership that emerged a week ago add another strand to the murky story.

The "SA 1.5.1939" listing shows that the elder Schwarzenegger joined May 1, 1939, the year after Germany annexed Austria and six months after the brownshirts played a crucial role in the bloody Kristallnacht riots.

The Simon Wiesenthal Center, which in 1990 investigated Gustav Schwarzenegger's wartime past at his son's request, plans to conduct new research before the Oct. 7 California recall election to establish what the father's unit did, said Rabbi Marvin Hier.

Whatever it finds out, "We will give it to Arnold, then to the public," Hier told The Associated Press in a telephone interview from the center's Los Angeles headquarters.

"Whatever the record shows, so may it show. Should that record have any bearing on Arnold Schwarzenegger himself? In my opinion, absolutely not."

The Wiesenthal Center didn't find the storm trooper reference in its 1990 investigation because that record was sealed until last year, 30 years after Gustav Schwarzenegger's death in 1972.

YouTube-Video

The new information was "negative," though SA membership is not considered a crime in itself, as membership in the Gestapo or the paramilitary SS would be, Hier said.

"We know what the SA and the Nazi Party stood for," he said. "Arnold knows this, and he's not proud of the fact that his father was a member of the Nazi Party and that his father was a member of the SA. This is a matter of deep embarrassment, but Arnold cannot be judged by his father."

Schwarzenegger campaign spokesman Sean Walsh said Sunday the actor continues to fight for equality and humanitarian ideals.

"His record regarding stamping out intolerance is absolutely rock-solid and he will continue to work closely with the Simon Wiesenthal Center to ensure that the attitudes and actions that occurred in the Nazi era never happen again," Walsh said.

Walsh doesn't believe the actions of Schwarzenegger's father will influence voters in the Oct. 7 recall election.

Arnold Schwarzenegger has donated nearly $750,000 to the center, raised millions more, and helped the organization fight anti-Semitism. Born two years after World War II ended, he long ago distanced himself from his late father's views and in 1991 he received the Wiesenthal Center's National Leadership Award.

Schwarzenegger successfully sued a British tabloid in 1989 and a journalist in 1993 for suggesting he held Nazi and anti-Semitic opinions. He won undisclosed libel damages.

The storm troopers, a paramilitary organization tied to the Nazi Party, played a crucial role in expanding Adolf Hitler's power.

They were part of the 1938 Kristallnacht rampage, during which more than 1,000 synagogues were destroyed. In its aftermath, about 30,000 Jewish men were dragged to Nazi concentration camps and several hundred people were killed or committed suicide.

Gustav Schwarzenegger became a member the following year, at a time when SA membership was declining. The troops had 900,000 members in 1940, down from 4.2 million in 1934, according to the "Encyclopedia of the Holocaust," published in Germany and Switzerland.

Austrian State Archives don't have details about the elder Schwarzenegger's SA activities, and don't provide enough information to determine whether he was any worse than most Nazis, said Ursula Schwarz, a researcher at the Documentation Archive of the Austrian Resistance.

"You cannot judge that from these documents. You would need a whole lot more," she said.

There's no doubt that Schwarzenegger's father was a convinced Nazi; Austrian records indicate he joined the party on March 1, 1938, two weeks before the country was annexed. A separate record obtained by the Wiesenthal Center indicates he sought membership before the annexation but was only accepted in 1941.

But his past raises few eyebrows in Austria, where many have relatives who were Nazis.

Austrian newspapers, in stories proudly describing their native son's successes in a U.S. state much larger than his home country, mention Gustav Schwarzenegger's Nazi ties only in passing, if at all.

The Vienna daily Der Standard, in a recent story headlined "Arnie steps in: A man makes himself a legend," wrote that "Gustav, a high-ranking Nazi, brought up the bespectacled, rather frail boy with an iron fist and quite a few slaps in the face."

The archive records also include the elder Schwarzenegger's tattered ID booklet, with a photo of him sporting slicked back hair and a Hitler-style mustache. It lists injuries, hospital stays and medals. Another document says he saw action in Poland, France, Lithuania and in Russia, where he was wounded.

A health registry document describes him as a "calm and reliable person, not particularly outstanding" and assesses his intellect as "average."

Austrian authorities in 1947 determined that the elder Schwarzenegger could work as a police officer despite his Nazi past because there was no evidence he had committed war crimes (USA Today, 2003).

2. PRESIDENT SCHWARZENEGGER?

OBAMACSI.COM:
  Arnold Schwarzenegger has repeatedly stated that he would like to run for the office of President of the United States, which is strictly forbidden by the U.S. Constitution. Therefore Schwarzenegger and his backers would like nothing more than to do away with U.S. Constitution by ceding the United States as a sovereign nation to the new political entity known as the North American Union. Should Obama be assassinated, the North American Union with Schwarzenegger as its new leader is a real political possibility.

Title: Should The Constitution Be Amended For Arnold?
Date: December 2, 2004
Source: USA Today

Abstract: Abolishing slavery. Giving women the vote. Establishing the income tax. Limiting presidents to two terms.

Through more than two centuries, it usually has taken a weighty cause to survive the burdensome process of amending the U.S. Constitution. Americans hold the work of the Founding Fathers in such reverence that they've added to it only 17 times since 1791. That's when the first 10 amendments were codified as the Bill of Rights.

YouTube Video

Now, debate over a proposed 28th Amendment is focused on the popularity and political future of one man: macho Republican Arnold Schwarzenegger, the former bodybuilder and action-movie star who has been California's governor for barely a year.

With a bit of encouragement from the Terminator himself, some of Schwarzenegger's supporters are pushing for a constitutional amendment that would allow the Austrian-born governor to run for the White House as soon as 2008. Schwarzenegger is blocked by Article 2, Section 1, Clause 5 of the Constitution. It reads, "No person except a natural born citizen ... shall be eligible to the office of president." The 12th Amendment says the vice president cannot be foreign-born.

Could America's infatuation with Schwarzenegger lead to passage of a constitutional amendment that would drop those bans — an idea that has died in Congress more than two dozen times since the 1870s? Probably not, but Schwarzenegger's rise in politics has led members of Congress and a few of the governor's wealthy California donors to launch a long-shot campaign that they have cast as an effort to guarantee equal rights for millions of foreign-born Americans.

If the movement gains significant momentum, it might create some interesting political scenarios. It could become a test of American attitudes toward immigrants in the post-9/11 era, and put a spotlight on the depth of conservative Republicans' feelings about Schwarzenegger, who supports abortion rights and gay civil unions.

The bar to the nation's highest offices is the only formal restriction on the rights of the USA's 12.8 million foreign-born, naturalized citizens, who are among the 34 million U.S. residents born abroad. Every year, 450,000 immigrants are naturalized, including 25,000 children adopted by citizens.

YouTube Video

Proponents of change note that 700 immigrants in uniform have been awarded the Medal of Honor since the Civil War, and that 60,000 now serve in the military.

Sen. Orrin Hatch, R-Utah, a political ally of Schwarzenegger, introduced the Equal Right to Govern Amendment in July 2003, a few weeks before the actor declared his candidacy in the recall election in which Californians ousted Democrat Gray Davis as governor.

If Hatch's amendment is adopted, an immigrant who has been a naturalized citizen for 20 years could run for president or vice president.

Schwarzenegger, 57, has been a U.S. citizen since 1983. He has retained Austrian citizenship.

Hatch's resolution must withstand daunting tests for proposed amendments: approval by two-thirds majorities in both houses of Congress, followed by ratification by three-quarters of the states — 38 of them.

As the departing chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee, Hatch boosted the amendment with favorable testimony from academics and legislators at a public hearing Oct. 5. Sen. Arlen Specter, R-Pa., who will head the committee in the congressional session that begins in January, says he hasn't made up his mind on the issue but will put it on the panel's agenda.

Few proposed constitutional amendments have fared well recently. The Equal Rights Amendment, which took aim at gender discrimination, died in 1982 after 35 states had ratified it. Amendments to ban burning the U.S. flag and gay marriage have died in Congress. The gay-marriage measure might be revived next year.

YouTube Video

Despite Schwarzenegger's wealth, fame and 65% voter approval rating in California, "it's the longest shot in a life full of long shots" for him, says Lissa Morgenthaler-Jones, 47, a Silicon Valley businesswoman and Schwarzenegger campaign donor.

With her husband and a friend, Morgenthaler-Jones started the Web site www.amendforarnold.org in August to rally support for an amendment. The group paid $20,000 to run a TV ad in California over six days in November.

"You cannot choose the land of your birth," Morgenthaler-Jones says in the ad. "You can choose the land you love."

Schwarzenegger has said in interviews that he supports an amendment. So does his wife, Maria Shriver. But California's first lady says in the January issue of Vanity Fair, published Wednesday, that she doesn't expect much from the campaign on her husband's behalf.

"Forget about it," she says. "It is not going to happen. The process takes years, and this is as far as it goes."

Morgenthaler-Jones is more optimistic. She's counting on Schwarzenegger's high profile to draw attention to what she sees as a matter of individual rights, and she predicts an amendment will be ratified within six years, if not in time to qualify Schwarzenegger to run for president in 2008.

Restriction 'Un-American'
The barrier to foreign-born citizens becoming president stems from fears that the Founding Fathers had during the Constitutional Convention of 1787. They were concerned that subversive enemies could force the fledgling republic back to foreign monarchical rule. Delegates didn't want the United States to suffer the same fate as Poland, which in 1772 had been partitioned among Austria, Prussia and Russia after agents of those countries bribed Polish nobles to elect a disloyal king.

The restriction on the foreign-born "has become an anachronism that is decidedly un-American," Hatch said during the hearing in October. Akhil Amar, a professor of constitutional law at Yale Law School, agrees: "Today, to worry about foreign dukes and earls, it's really a little paranoid."

But Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif., a Judiciary committee member, sees merit in the restriction. "I don't think it is unfair to say the president of the United States should be a native-born citizen," she said at the hearing. "Your allegiance is driven by your birth."

Polls aren't showing a national groundswell for putting a foreign-born citizen in the Oval Office. In a USA TODAY/CNN/Gallup Poll taken Nov. 19-21, 31% favored such an amendment, and 67% opposed it. Opposition dropped slightly, to 58%, when Schwarzenegger's name was included in the question.

Even among Republicans, the idea of an amendment hasn't taken hold. A Newsweek poll of 374 Republicans in September indicated that 30% would like to see Schwarzenegger run for president if the Constitution allowed it, while 57% said they wouldn't like it.

"Some people are talking as if a Manchurian Candidate could emerge and take over," says Rep. Dana Rohrabacher, R-Calif., referring to the Richard Condon novel and the two movies it inspired, in which communists brainwash an American to assassinate a presidential candidate.

Rohrabacher has introduced a House resolution that mirrors Hatch's proposal in the Senate. "Remember, the Manchurian Candidate was an American," Rohrabacher tells those who envision a foreign-born mole groomed for U.S. leadership.

If the question reaches the floor of Congress, "it would be very hard to vote against it without looking small or mean or bigoted," Amar says.

Supporters of an amendment often note that the Constitution disqualifies from top offices immigrants who have shown loyalty in positions of public trust. Henry Kissinger (who was born in Germany), Madeleine Albright (Czechoslovakia) and Christian Herter (France) were secretaries of State. Retired Army general John Shalikashvili, a former chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, was born in Poland.

Schwarzenegger gets the attention, but others in high offices could benefit from what has become known on Capitol Hill as the "Arnold amendment."

Michigan Gov. Jennifer Granholm, a Democrat, was born in Canada. (When online surfers reach amendforarnold.org, the Web site's message is a bipartisan "amend for Arnold and Jen.") Sen.-elect Mel Martinez, R-Fla., was born in Cuba. Labor Secretary Elaine Chao is from Taiwan. Rep. Pete Hoekstra, R-Mich., chairman of the House Intelligence Committee, was born in the Netherlands.

So far, the most vocal opposition has come from people who simply don't like Schwarzenegger.

Alex Jones, an Austin-based host of a syndicated radio talk show, says he is a former Republican turned "libertarian and independent." His Web site, www.arnoldexposed.com, features negative stories about the celebrity governor that Californians heard during last year's recall campaign. They include allegations that Schwarzenegger sexually harassed women during his Hollywood days, and that his father was a Nazi.

"He's a bully and a preening peacock who is totally power-mad," Jones says. "For God's sake, don't let this megalomaniac become president."

Pleased but Keeping Distance
Morgenthaler-Jones says Schwarzenegger "made pleased noises" in August when she told him of her plans, and he gave her group a photo for its fundraising T-shirts.

In April, he said in a joking manner that he would run if the opportunity arose. At an international travel-industry show in Los Angeles, he said, "I thank you very much for changing the Constitution of the United States of America, and I accept your nomination to run for president." Pause. "Oh, wrong delegation. Sorry, wrong speech."

In some ways, Schwarzenegger already is "acting as if he wants to be president," the Los Angeles Times editorialized Nov. 20.

On a trade mission to Japan last month, Schwarzenegger had his picture taken with Prime Minister Junichiro Koizumi, who called him "more popular than Bush."

Schwarzenegger has visited King Abdullah II of Jordan and Israeli Prime Minister Ariel Sharon. He's planning visits next year to China and Europe. His square-jawed face is on billboards in a dozen cities from Florida to Seattle, touting California as a place to do business.

Lately, the governor has distanced himself from the presidential question. During a news conference in Sacramento on Nov. 3, he said, "This is a debate that people will have ... all over America, and I hope they leave me out of that debate. Otherwise, it becomes kind of a political debate between Democrats and Republicans."

He has a point. Matthew Spalding, director of the Center for American Studies at the conservative-oriented Heritage Foundation, says the amendment's prospects would "nosedive" if it were perceived to be designed to land Schwarzenegger in the Oval Office. "We don't amend the Constitution to advance someone's political career," Spalding says.

Schwarzenegger faces an additional handicap, Spalding says: "You can't have a United States president who is a dual citizen."

Proposals to end the Constitution's sole discrimination against the foreign-born have kicked around in Congress since the 1870s. But 26 proposed amendments have died in subcommittees.

In the new Congress, the Hatch-Rohrabacher amendment will compete with a bipartisan House resolution that would impose a 35-year citizenship requirement.

If that approach becomes law, Schwarzenegger would have to wait until 2020 to run for president. He'd be 73. A similar option: postponing an amendment's effective date for 10 years after it's ratified, essentially removing today's politicians from the equation.

"Let's take Arnold Schwarzenegger and Gov. Granholm off the table," Spalding says.

The highest barrier to an amendment could be a suspicion of foreigners that surveys suggest has deepened among Americans since the 9/11 terrorist attacks.

"Most Americans have an instinctive distrust of foreigners," says Forrest McDonald, a retired University of Alabama professor of American history, "and this has not changed appreciably in the last two, three, four years, since almost everyone in the world is against us on the Iraq thing."

Only Schwarzenegger's charisma has kept an amendment from being hooted down, says John Smolenski, an assistant professor of history at the University of California-Davis. "The idea that this would even be on the table is purely a testament to him."

If identifying an amendment with Schwarzenegger "helps it pass, that's fine with me," says Rep. Vic Snyder, D-Ark., a sponsor of the plan with the 35-year citizenship requirement. "But it's really about kids — kids now in kindergarten or grade school or junior high, getting their dreams lined up" (USA Today, 2004).

Title: Schwarzenegger's Next Stop: EU President?
Date:
April 19, 2011
Source:
Times of Malta

Abstract: Arnold Schwarzenegger, who made a seamless transition from Hollywood film stardom to California governor, could have his sights set on a new job as next head of the European Union, US media reported.

The Austrian-born former body builder, 63, at loose ends as he tries to figure out what his next act should be, reportedly is being advised by aides to return to his native Europe to run for the EU presidency, Newsweek reported.

YouTube Video

"In the next few years, the EU will be looking for a much more high-profile president -- somebody who can unify Europe," Schwarzenegger's chief of staff Terry Tamminen told the magazine.

"The French won't want a German, and the Germans won't want an Italian. How about a European-born person who went off to America and -- could return to be the Washington or Jefferson of a new unified Europe?" said Tamminen, all but nominating his former boss for the job.

Schwarzenegger, who in January ended two terms as California's governor, occupies a unique place as an American celebrity who is as much a politician as he is a movie star.

When he ended his stint as California's Republican "Governator," observers were curious to see if the former action hero would return to the big screen or remain in the political fray.

Even now, Schwarzenegger has remained mum on the question of whether he'll pursue a career in politics or movies.

What is certain is that he will not be able to run for another political office he might like to vie for -- US president. Under American law, only native born Americans can stand for the highest US office.

Still, Newsweek suggested that there are fans, both inside and outside America, who might not be averse to a US President "Ahnold."

The magazine cited a recent meeting in London between Schwarzenegger and Prime Minister David Cameron, in which the British politician joked: "We need to change the (US) Constitution and then you can run (for president). That's what we're going to do."

Schwarzenegger came to the United States as a penniless 21-year-old in 1968, but became a millionaire and won the Mr Universe title four more times. He then shrugged off barbs about his thick accent as he turned to acting.

Joining Hollywood's royalty, his ominous "Terminator" catchphrases "I'll be back" and "Hasta la vista, baby" have now entered the English lexicon -- and he still uses them frequently as a politician.

Even if he quits both politics and acting, Newsweek wrote, he is plenty busy with his work for the United Nations and other organizations on climate change and numerous other charitable causes.

A book deal also is said to be in the works, and he is reported to be in talks for a sequel to 1994 blockbuster "True Lies."

But even Schwarzenegger's wife of 25 years, Maria Shriver, a member of the illustrious Kennedy political dynasty, told Newsweek that she had no clue what her mercurial husband's next move will be.

"No matter what Arnold decides to do, I'm sure he'll have fun doing it, and it will have impact," she said (Times of Malta, 2011).

Title: Nazi Lover Schwarzenegger: Make Me President of European Union
Date: April 23, 2011
Source: Sovereign Independent

Abstract: Arnold Schwarzenegger, the washed up B-actor who served a disastrous stint as California’s governor, is now gunning for the presidency of the European Union.

“The Austrian-born former body builder, 63, at loose ends as he tries to figure out what his next act should be, reportedly is being advised by aides to return to his native Europe to run for the EU presidency,” reports the AFP.

“In the next few years, the EU will be looking for a much more high-profile president – somebody who can unify Europe,” Schwarzenegger’s chief of staff Terry Tamminen told Newsweek.

The role of unelected unifier fits Schwarzenegger’s aspirations perfectly. His high profile includes an admiration for one of the 20th century’s most brutal dictators, Adolph Hitler.

A film producer who chronicled Schwarzenegger’s rise to fame as a champion bodybuilder in the 1970′s circulated a book proposal in the late 90s that quoted the young Schwarzenegger expressing admiration for Hitler.

The producer wrote in his book proposal that in the 1970′s, he considered Mr. Schwarzenegger a “flagrant, outspoken admirer of Hitler.,” the New York Times reported in 2003. In the proposal, Mr. Butler also said he had witnessed Schwarzenegger playing “Nazi marching songs from long-playing records in his collection at home” and said that the actor “frequently clicked his heels and pretended to be an S.S. officer.”

Gustav Schwarzenegger, the actor’s father, was a member of the Sturmabteilung, or SA, the Nazi party’s paramilitary wing. News reports about the elder Schwarzenegger’s Nazi links first surfaced in 1990.

Schwarzenegger was buddies with Kurt Waldheim, the former secretary general of the United Nations who had a past as a Nazi who participated in atrocities during World War II.

The EU presidency is an unelected office. The current president, Herman van Rompuy, was taken to task last year by British MEP Nigel Farage who criticized the Bilderberg member as “the quiet assassin of European nation states” who has “the charisma of a damp rag and the appearance of a low grade bank clerk.”

Van Rompuy proclaimed 2009 as the year of world government. “2009 is also the first year of global governance, with the establishment of the G20 in the middle of the financial crisis. The climate conference in Copenhagen is another step towards the global management of our planet,” he said. Prior to this declaration, he attended a Bilderberg meeting at Hertoginnendal, Brussels.

The Nazi-loving Schwarzenegger would be the perfect president for a body that repeatedly calls for global governance, that is to say an authoritarian world government of the sort lorded over by unelected bureaucrats and run by a hereditary elite and a gaggle of international bankers.

Newsweek reports that Schwarzenegger is preparing himself for the role by working with the United Nations “and other organizations on climate change and numerous other charitable causes.”

Prior to considering the EU post, Schwarzenegger expressed an interest in becoming the president of the United States. Fortunately, the U.S. Constitution stands between him and that office.

During recent meeting in London between Schwarzenegger and Prime Minister David Cameron, the British leader said: “We need to change the (US) Constitution and then you can run (for president). That’s what we’re going to do.” (Sovereign Independent, 2011).

3. SCHWARZENEGGER QUOTES

OBAMACSI.COM:
The words spoken by Arnold Schwarzenegger speak to his character, his personality, and his ability to lead the Unites States or the future North American Union. As clearly evidenced by Schwarzenegger's heartfelt statements, he has psychopathic tendencies which must be exposed in order to avoid a future dictator scenario in North America.

Quotes Attributed to Arnold Scharzenegger: 

1. "My relationship to power and authority is that I'm all for it." ~Arnold Schwarzenegger at 44 to "US News and World Report" in 1990.

2. "People need somebody to watch over them... Ninety-five percent of the people in the world need to be told what to do and how to behave." ~Arnold Schwarzenegger at 44 to "US News and World Report" in 1990.

3. "I look down on people who waiting, who are helpless" ~Arnold Schwarzenegger

4. "My friends don't want me to mention Kurt's name, because of all the recent Nazi stuff and the U.N. controversy, but I love him and Maria does too, and so thank you, Kurt." ~Arnold Schwarzenegger on his friend and fellow Austrian Kurt Waldheim, a Nazi war criminal

5. "I was born to be a leader. I love the fact that millions of people look up to me." ~Arnold Schwarzenegger

6. "I was always dreaming about very powerful people, dictators and things like that. I was just always impressed by people who could be remembered for hundreds of years, or even, like Jesus, be for thousands of years remembered." ~Arnold Schwarzenegger in the 1977 film "Pumping Iron" 

7. "I saw this toilet bowl. How many times do you get away with this, to take a woman, grab her upside down, and bury her face in a toilet bowl? I wanted to have something floating there ... The thing is, you can do it, because in the end, I didn't do it to a woman, she's a machine! We could get away with it without being crucified by who-knows-what group." ~Arnold Schwarzenegger describing a scene in "Terminator 3"

4. ARNOLD'S MEXICAN LOVE CHILD


YouTube Video

OBAMACSI.COM:
Arnold Schwarzenegger has now fathered a love child with his Mexican housekeeper which appears to be a political move aimed at making the Nazi sympathizer more marketable in Mexico after a North American Union is installed.

As evidenced by the obvious photo ops, Mexican baby "Joseph" is getting a lot of attention at his baptism and while playing miniature golf from the Nazi sympathizer Schwarzenegger.

The photos were obviously taken to convince the world, namely Mexico, that Arnold is not the racist Nazi we all know him to be and that he loves all babies, Mexicans included.

Arnold's Mexican love child may be the cover he needs to make his next political move up and shake his racist past.

After all, if Schwarzenegger's Nazi roots are ever exposed, his chance to lead a North American Union will go Hasta la vista, baby!