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People who say it cannot be done should not interrupt those who are doing it. Welcome to From On High.

Monday, September 17, 2012

It Wasn't The Movie's Fault

Though our President - and certain shining lights among the liberal inhabitants of Moonbat Central - see above - would have you believe otherwise.

Let's let the Wall Street Journal explain (in "The Video Did It"):
It's one thing for the U.S. government to say it isn't responsible for and disapproves of an anti-Islamic video. But it's another to say the video is the reason for anti-American violence. Eleven years after 9/11 and 33 years after the Iranian revolution, it should be obvious that there is no end to the insults that Islamic radicals can imagine or cite as an excuse to foment anti-American, anti-Western protests and violence.

[U.N. Ambassador Susan] Rice's the-video-did-it explanation is no doubt intended to shield Obama Administration policies from any domestic political blame for the attacks. But far worse is the message it sends to adversaries and even friendly governments abroad: Overrun sovereign U.S. territory, even kill U.S. diplomats, and the first reaction of the American government will be to blame Americans for somehow provoking the violence.

The far greater provocation to violence is the appearance of U.S. weakness. What should really concern the White House is how slow and parsimonious were the denunciations of anti-American violence in Egypt, Tunisia, Sudan, Yemen and most of the rest of the Middle East. The Administration's feeble response in the last week only invites radicals to use more such excuses to kill more Americans.
No. We don't want to blame the murderers.

Let's blame a movie.