Taking Back America

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Obama’s half-brother is Trump’s guest at debate

WND
By Jerome Corsi | 19 October 2016

‘Things have only gotten worse for black people’

barack-malik-obama

How did Malik Obama, the African-born half-brother of Barack Obama, go from being the best man at the president’s wedding to appearing at the third debate as a guest of Donald Trump?

For one thing, he believes conditions “have only gotten worse for black people, especially in urban America, under my brother’s presidency.”

Joel Gilbert, who has spent filming Malik Obama during visits to the United States, told WND he wasn’t surprised when he learned that Malik would be a guest of Trump at the debate.

While Malik was initially enthusiastic his half-brother was elected president, he became disillusioned as he found himself shut out from Obama’s interest and affection.

Gilbert said he began a relationship with Malik nearly two years ago, when he mailed him a copy of his documentary Dreams from My Real Father.”

“We spoke many times after that,” said Gilbert. “Malik typically reiterated his disappointment that Barack did not fulfill his promises to help his father’s foundation, and had completely distanced himself from the Kenyan Obama family after becoming president.”

Gilbert’s discussions with Malik about his relationship with his brother culminated in a video interview that now has more than 300,000 views.

From the ruins of Detroit to the slums of Chicago’s South Side, Joel Gilbert pulls back the curtain in the movie “There’s No Place Like Utopia,” available now at the WND Superstore.

In the video, Gilbert asked Malik about how he felt about Barack’s treatment of him.

“Disappointed, disappointed, used, used and also betrayed,” Malik answered. “In the beginning I didn’t think that he was a schemer. His real character, his real personality, the real him, is coming out now.”

Malik said he was hurt by Barack’s reactions to him after Obama got to the White House.

“I’d like to see Barack be for real, not be so deceptive,” Malik explained. “He should live up to his word and be the leader that we expected him to be. If he truly is my father’s son, then he needs to behave in a way that if my father was back, was alive, he would be proud of him, because although my dad went through what he went through, he would never abandon his family.”

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