Monday, October 31, 2011

Right On Cue, America's Left Begins Palinesque Assault On Herman Cain

Let's make this perfectly clear ... any media commentator or network news anchor that accuses Herman Cain of sexual harassment claims from his days in the National Restaurant Association is a racist. So, when you watch television tonight and you see Rachel Maddow or Lawrence O'Donnell or you hear Ed Schultz bring this up, they are racist against black people.

Got it?

The Liberals in America cannot stand to see a conservative black man start to gain momentum in the race for the Presidential nomination and now have resorted to racist slurs against Herman Cain as the predictability of these attacks is almost laughable.

Some of us call this the tried and true Palinization of a candidate.

But we need to stand firm on all of this - any main stream media personality who dares follow through on the claims that Herman Cain was involved in a payoff of two women who accused him of sexual harassment is showing his or her racist leanings and they must be called out! Just like Sean Hannity and Rush Limbaugh were called out as racists in 2007 and 2008 for reports that Barack Obama was friends with Bill Ayers, that he believed in the teachings of Rev. Jeremiah Wright and that he was friendly with Louis Farrakhan.

The fact of the matter is that any newsman or newswoman that dares to venture down this path of accusation of Cain best be prepared to be labelled as a racist.

The report is from Breitbart.

Cain denies report of sexual harassment

WASHINGTON (AP) - Republican presidential candidate Herman Cain's campaign is denying allegations that he was twice accused of sexual harassment while he was the head of the National Restaurant Association in the 1990s.

In a statement Sunday to The Associated Press, his campaign disputed a Politico report that said Cain had been accused of sexually suggestive behavior toward at least two female employees.

The report said the women signed agreements with the restaurant group that gave them five-figure financial payouts to leave the association and barred them from discussing their departures. Neither woman was identified.

The report was based on anonymous sources and, in one case, what the publication said was a review of documentation that described the allegations and the resolution.

Cain's campaign told the AP that the allegations were not true, and amounted to unfair attacks.

"Inside-the-Beltway media have begun to launch unsubstantiated personal attacks on Cain," spokesman J.D. Gordon said in a written statement. "Dredging up thinly sourced allegations stemming from Mr. Cain's tenure as the Chief Executive Officer at the National Restaurant Association in the 1990s, political trade press are now casting aspersions on his character and spreading rumors that never stood up to the facts."

Asked if Cain's campaign was denying the report, Gordon said, "Yes."

"These are baseless allegations," Gordon said in a second interview later Sunday evening. "To my knowledge, this is not an accurate story."

Cain plans to continue with several planned appearances in Washington on Monday. He is slated to discuss his tax plan at the American Enterprise Institute, appear at the National Press Club and hold a healthcare briefing on Capitol Hill.

Cain—a self-styled outsider relatively new to the national stage—is facing a new level of scrutiny after a burst of momentum in the race for the GOP presidential nomination. He's been steadily at or near the top of national surveys and polls in early presidential nominating states, competitive with former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney.

The former pizza company executive has been pointing to his long record in business to argue that he has the credentials needed to be president during a time of economic strife.

In its report, Politico said it confronted Cain early Sunday outside of the CBS News Washington bureau, where he had just been interviewed on "Face the Nation."

"I am not going to comment on that," he told Politico when asked specifically about one of the woman's claims.

When asked if he had ever been accused of harassment by a woman, he responded, Politico said, by asking the reporter, "Have you ever been accused of sexual harassment?"

A message seeking comment from Peter Kilgore, listed on the National Restaurant Association website as its chief legal counsel, was not immediately returned.

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