Sheriff Arpaio’s Document Research

Obama's Birth Certificate

Article Two Clause Five of the constitution: No Person except a natural born Citizen, or a Citizen of the United States, at the time of the Adoption of this Constitution, shall be eligible to the Office of President; neither shall any person be eligible to that Office who shall not have attained to the Age of thirty five Years, and been fourteen Years a Resident within the United States.


I was never what they are calling a “birther”, but once I saw Sheriff Arpaio’s Press Conference, I knew something serious was up. Something more than Donald Trumps “investigation”.

Earlier, I had heard that The White House released President Obama’s Birth Certificate after having previously only released a “receipt”  for his Certificate Of Live Birth, so I downloaded it from the website. I looked at it and couldn’t easily see just from my  laymen’s view, that there was anything that didn’t  look right, so  I didn’t give it much thought. However, I believe it was the next day, the Internet was buzzing with many blogs etc. talking about how the document was in “layers” when looked at in Adobe Illustrator. That really got my curiosity going as I was familiar with OCR (optical character recognition) scanning and how documents can be “layered” using various software’s as mentioned above just like one can “layer” images of a photograph using programs similar to Adobe’s Photoshop.(We all know what can be done with that). Normally, you wouldn’t see this in just a scanned copy of a document.

I had messed with things like that in my earlier computing days basically just familiarizing myself with tools of that nature as the programs came out. On a few occasions more recently, I had played around with it and was really amazed at the power it gave one to modify documents and images. That is some pretty powerful software. I never really had a serious need to modify a document, but it was really easy how a document could be scanned, then layered with new information. And then when you are finished modifying the document, you  “flatten” the document making it appear untouched in one layer again. In this case, the document was never flattened thus leaving it in approximately 7-9 layers.  That was strange.  Now I was really curious: Had the President’s Birth Certificate been modified. And if so, why? And why such a non-professional job? And who did it?

That leads me to three video’s that one should watch if interested in truth in our Government and why the vetting of a President should be done prior to him/her even being eligible for President. And in my opinion, everyone should be interested. The first one is the local  TV stations broadcast in Arizona. The second video is a recent Alex Jones  Prison Planet interview with Sheriff Arpaio and the main video is Sheriff Arpaio’s Press Conference where he announced his preliminary results of his Cold Case Posse’s 6 month investigation. It a long one but it shows the techniques used with a control document and the document downloaded from the’s website to discovery an alleged fraud and forgery perpetrated on the American people.  Watch it in different sittings if you must as I said it is long, but watch it. Don’t deny that something illegal has been committed here unless you watch the press conference video. Then and ONLY then make up your mind.

Local Coverage


The Alex Jones Interview

The Press Conference


Now what do you think?


Ron Paul WINS 2nd Place In Iowa’s Straw Poll


DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — Ron Paul, once seen as a fringe candidate and a nuisance to the establishment, is shaping the 2012 Republican primary by giving voice to the party’s libertarian wing and reflecting frustration with the United States’ international entanglements.

U.S. Rep. Ron Paul, R-Texas, signs an autograph during the Iowa Republican Party's Straw Poll, Saturday, Aug. 13, 2011, in Ames, Iowa. (AP Photo/Charlie Neibergall)                     U.S. Rep. Ron Paul, R-Texas, speaks during the Iowa Republican Party's Straw Poll, Saturday, Aug. 13, 2011, in Ames, Iowa. (AP Photo/Charlie Neibergall)

The Texas congressman placed second in a key early test vote Saturday in Ames, coming within 152 votes of winning the first significant balloting of the Republican nominating contest. Rep. Michele Bachmann of Minnesota won the nonbinding Iowa straw poll, but Paul’s organizational strength and a retooled focus on social issues set him up to be a serious player in the campaign.

"I believe in a very limited role for government. But the prime reason that government exists in a free society is to protect liberty, but also to protect life. And I mean all life," he told a raucous crowd on Saturday.

"You cannot have relative value for life and deal with that. We cannot play God and make those decisions. All life is precious," he said, opening his remarks with an anti-abortion appeal to the social conservatives who have great sway here in Iowa’s leadoff caucuses.

Later Saturday, Paul won 4,671 votes, or roughly 28 percent of the votes from party activists who flocked to a college campus for the daylong political carnival

Paul’s narrow second-place finish pushed former Minnesota Gov. Tim Pawlenty down to third, leading Pawlenty on Sunday to abandon his effort to challenge President Barack Obama next November.

Four years ago, Paul sought the GOP nomination while talking about economic policy, liberty and the Federal Reserve. Since then, the tea party has risen and seized on those issues, and some regard Paul as one of the movement’s godfathers.

"The country’s bankrupt, and nobody wanted to admit it. And when you’re bankrupt, you can’t keep spending," Paul said Thursday during a Fox News Channel debate.

He may lack the broad appeal that former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney or Texas Gov. Rick Perry are claiming, but Paul’s finish Saturday indicated he could compete.

Paul typically does well in such straw polls, which rely on supporters’ intensity and organization. His base helped him win straw polls at June’s Republican Leadership Conference in New Orleans and February’s Conservative Political Action Conference in Washington, and his followers organize online to ensure strong finishes at any contest they can find.

It is part of their effort to get rid of the notion that Paul is a fringe candidate.

Paul’s 2008 campaign came up far short of better organized rivals. This time, his advisers are putting together a more serious effort that taps into voters’ frustrations with Washington and the fears about the economy.

His aides are working within the system instead of against it. For instance, Paul’s base camp for the Iowa straw poll was at the same location Romney used in 2007. Romney won that straw poll after investing heavily from his deep pockets for the prime real estate.

Paul’s campaign notes that it won more votes this year than Romney won four years ago during his first bid for the GOP nomination. This year, Romney didn’t actively campaign during the straw poll; instead, he is looking at a campaign launch in New Hampshire, which hosts the first primary after Iowa’s leadoff caucuses.

Still, Paul finds himself outside the bounds of traditional Republicans. His opposition to the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan defines him as a dove. His skepticism toward the Federal Reserve has spooked Wall Street. And his libertarian views on gay rights draw the ire of social conservatives.

He also tweaks Republicans on foreign policy, arguing it isn’t the United States’ role to police Iran’s nuclear program or to enforce an embargo with Cuba.

"Iran is not Iceland, Ron," former Sen. Rick Santorum told Paul during Thursday’s debate.

Paul also proves a reliable foil for Democrats.

"In previous presidential campaigns, we might have chalked extreme fringe-type candidates like Michele Bachmann and Ron Paul as an anomaly, (and) the Ames straw poll didn’t mean as much," said Rep. Debbie Wasserman Schultz of Florida, chairwoman of the Democratic National Committee.

"But we’re looking at the core of the Republican Party now. The heart of the Republican Party is the extreme right wing," she told CNN.

Paul, a 75-year-old doctor by training, is not backing down.

"These straw poll results, our growing poll numbers and our strong fundraising show that our message is resonating with Iowans and Americans everywhere," campaign chairman Jesse Benton said. "Our message was the same in 2007 as it is now in 2011, but this time we have quadrupled our support. That means our message is spreading, our support is surging and people are taking notice."


SOURCE: Yahoo News