Daily Archives: August 15, 2008

Obama Nation and The Case Against Barack Obama, New York Times Bestseller List (Updated)

Sunday, September 7, 2008, update
Top 5 at a Glance
1. STORI TELLING, by Tori Spelling with Hilary Liftin
2. THE OBAMA NATION, by Jerome R. Corsi (5th week)
3. ARE YOU THERE, VODKA? IT’S ME, CHELSEA, by Chelsea Handler
4. WHEN YOU ARE ENGULFED IN FLAMES, by David Sedaris
5. THE CASE AGAINST BARACK OBAMA, by David Freddoso (4th week)
Sunday, August 31, 2008, update
HARDCOVER NONFICTION

Top 5 at a Glance

Maticulously researched and documented, The Obama Nation is the definitive source for information on why and how Barack Obama must be defeated — not by invective and general attacks, but by detailed arguments that are well researched and fact-based.”

About the Author:  Jerome R. Corsi received a Ph.D. from Harvard University in political science in 1972 and has written many books and articles.

HARDCOVER NONFICTION

Top 5 at a Glance

1. THE OBAMA NATION, by Jerome R. Corsi (4th week)
2. STORI TELLING, by Tori Spelling with Hilary Liftin
3. ARE YOU THERE, VODKA? IT’S ME, CHELSEA, by Chelsea Handler
4. THE LIMITS OF POWER, by Andrew Bacevich
5. WHEN YOU ARE ENGULFED IN FLAMES, by David Sedaris

and

6. THE CASE AGAINST BARACK OBAMA, by David Freddoso (3rd week)

As the least experienced politician in at least one hundred years to obtain a major party nomination for President of the United States, Obama appears to be escaping the appropriate examination that any man (or woman) who covets the Oval Office deserves.

Has any major candidate for president of the United States ever received less critical examination than Barack Obama?  Who is this man, who was only elected to the U. S. Senate in 2004?  How did someone with his meager record of accomplishment become the Democratic nominee for the president?  How did someone with the most liberal voting record in the U. S. Senate and long-standing relationships with a former terrorist, a racist minister, and the corrupt operators of Chicago Machine politics end up as the supposed beacon of a newer, cleaner, bipartisan politics?

About the author:  David Freddoso covers Capitol Hill for National Review Online, is a graduate of Notre Dame and the Columbia School of Journalism, and lives in Washington, D. C.

Posted:  08.15.08

Post Updated:  08.19.08   Updated:  08.23.08

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