Explosive New Book Exposes Obama’s Alleged Radical Influence on Current Administration


In a bombshell new release that is stirring up controversy and conversation across the political spectrum, author Scott McKay presents a compelling case against former President Barack Obama. The book, titled “Racism, Revenge and Ruin: It’s all Obama,” delves into what McKay describes as Obama’s ‘un-American’ and radical Marxist beliefs, which he alleges are currently being used to manipulate the Biden presidency from behind the scenes.

The narrative begins with a look back at Obama’s early political career, which McKay claims was launched in the living room of Bill Ayers, a far-left militant organizer and founder of the Weather Underground. This connection, along with others to controversial figures such as the anti-Semitic Palestinian academic Rashid Khalidi and Critical Race Theory pioneer Derrick Bell, paints a picture of a president influenced by extreme ideologies from the very start.

McKay goes on to describe how Obama’s associations with these radical figures were largely ignored or downplayed by a mainstream media that the author accuses of being compliant and protective of Obama’s image. He suggests that had the American public been fully aware of these connections, Obama’s path to the presidency might have been obstructed.

The book also touches on the contentious relationship between Obama and Israel, highlighting his criticism of Israeli policies and his alleged negativism towards its leadership. McKay argues that Obama’s foreign policy stance was shaped by his studies under individuals like Eric Said and Rashid Khalidi, who are characterized as holding anti-Semitic views.

In a particularly incendiary claim, McKay asserts that Obama is effectively serving an unofficial third term by exerting influence over the Biden administration. He posits that federal institutions are now run by elites who share Obama’s Marxist vision, fundamentally altering the fabric of American society and governance.

The author does not shy away from discussing the more personal aspects of Obama’s life, including his relationship with his pastor, Jeremiah Wright, whose radical rhetoric has been a point of contention. McKay also brings up Frank Marshall Davis, identified as a member of the Communist Party by a U.S. Senate subcommittee, as a significant influence on Obama’s ideological development.

The book’s allegations extend to Obama’s college years, where a classmate recalls him advocating for Marxist-Leninist class struggle and anticipating a revolution that would overthrow the capitalist system. These formative experiences, according to McKay, laid the groundwork for Obama’s future political agenda.

McKay’s work culminates in a dire warning about the direction of the country under the sway of Obama’s alleged radicalism. He paints a dystopian picture of America, where traditional values are upended, and lawlessness prevails in major cities, attributing this decline to the influence of Obama’s ideology on current federal policies and practices.

As the nation looks ahead to the 2024 presidential election, McKay cautions voters to be vigilant of candidates who may continue to propagate the philosophies he attributes to Obama. The book serves as a call to action for conservatives to reclaim the narrative and steer the country back towards its foundational principles.

“Racism, Revenge and Ruin: It’s all Obama” is poised to ignite debate and challenge the prevailing narratives about one of the most influential figures in recent American political history. Whether one agrees with McKay’s conclusions or not, the book is an undeniably provocative addition to the discourse surrounding the legacy of Barack Obama and his impact on the United States.