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Supreme Court nominee Elena Kagan's ties to radical academia.


Romney asks why President Obama wonâ??t release Fast and Furious documents

Analysis: As Romney noted, Fast and Furious is “not some personal matter,” but rather “the action of his administration.”

Itâ??s about time: Mitt Romney has responded to the Obama campaignâ??s scurrilous insinuations about his private-sector past by wondering when President Transparency might get around to letting us see those Fast and Furious documents he and Attorney General Eric Holder have been protecting:

As Romney noted, Fast and Furious is â??not some personal matter,â?ť but rather â??the action of his administration.â?ťÂ  He might also note the Obama administrationâ??s extreme reluctance to disclose information about such actions as its â??green energyâ?ť loans, or Gulf oil drilling moratorium.  The Senate had to use subpoenas to pry information out of the Administration over the Fort Hood shootings.

This is surely one of the most secretive Administrations in history, a point highlighted with Kafkaesque absurdity when the Obama administration censored 194 pages of internal emails aboutâ?¦ its Open Government Directive.  To paraphrase Winston Churchillâ??s description of Russia, Barack Obama remains a riddle, wrapped in a mystery, inside an enigma, issuing loud whines about other peopleâ??s lack of transparency.

Written By

John Hayward began his blogging career as a guest writer at Hot Air under the pen name "Doctor Zero," producing a collection of essays entitled Doctor Zero: Year One. He is a great admirer of free-market thinkers such as Arthur Laffer, Milton Friedman, and Thomas Sowell. He writes both political and cultural commentary, including book and movie reviews. An avid fan of horror and fantasy fiction, he has produced an e-book collection of short horror stories entitled Persistent Dread. John is a former staff writer for Human Events. He is a regular guest on the Rusty Humphries radio show, and has appeared on numerous other local and national radio programs, including G. Gordon Liddy, BattleLine, and Dennis Miller.