Romney Ignores People Who Are Dying For America — Again!
When Mitt Romey Learned that our ambassador to Libya, Ambassador J. Christopher Stevens, died in an incident in the consulate in the city of Benghazi, he seized on a comment made by our embassy in Cairo, six hours before the incident occurred, as a prop for a pretense that the President did something wrong. And in so doing, he failed to even mention the American lives that were lost.
Despite Romney's omission, when President Obama's spokesperson responded to Romney's false claims, he did mention "the tragic death of one of our diplomatic officers . . ."
Romney is eager to command the troops, but when he presented his presidential platform, at the Republican Convention, he didn't even mention them . . . Romney wants to appoint people for diplomatic service, but when they die fulfilling their duty, he is silent about the price they paid for the Nation, while loudly criticizing the President, who is engaged in the business of overseeing that loss . . .
How can we expect Mitt Romney to empathize with those who serve the nation, when he lacks the capacity to identify with the interest of his own wife. When asked about her Olympic aspirations, he said, “I’m not even sure which day the sport goes on. She will get the chance to see it, I will not be watching the event. I hope her horse does well.” There are strangers who would express more interest . . . But the most noteworthy aspect of Romney's behavior is, that he doesn't know that he should hide it . . .
Perhaps because he doesn't need to, in a culture in which he can assert that his five son's, none of whom served in the military, "showed support for (the) nation by helping (him) to get elected . . ." And the media said — nothing, while soft-pedaling the overwhelming evidence that this man is not suitable to lead the nation.
Mitt Romney has a flawed character, that did not go into remission after he led a gang of adolescents, to forcibly cut their classmate's hair or, after he walked a blind man into a door. He lacks an essential quality required of those who preside over people, namely, they have to like, and empathize with, them . . .