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Group speaks out, urges students to impeach Obama

Group speaks out, urges students to impeach Obama
February 27
01:27 2014
Ben Tatro, 32, speaks with Harlingen senior Jacqueline Lopez on the platform of Kesha Rogers, who is running for the United States Senate, on Wednesday, February 26, 2014 on South 5th Street and Bagby Avenue.  Rogers, a LaRouche Democrat, is running on a platform for the impeachment of President Barack Obama.   Travis Taylor | Lariat Photo Editor

Ben Tatro, 32, speaks with Harlingen senior Jacqueline Lopez on the platform of Kesha Rogers, who is running for the United States Senate, on Wednesday, February 26, 2014 on South 5th Street and Bagby Avenue. Rogers, a LaRouche Democrat, is running on a platform for the impeachment of President Barack Obama.
Travis Taylor | Lariat Photo Editor

By Jordan Corona
Staff Writer

Two campaign representatives for U.S. Senate hopeful Kesha Rogers stood behind a picture of President Barack Obama, defaced with a mustache to look like Adolf Hitler at the corner of Fifth and Bagby Streets Wednesday.

“We don’t want to impeach Obama for those mainstream racial bull—- reasons,” Rey Padron, a Rogers campaign representative, said. “He’s in the way of us rebuilding the country.”

Members of Rogers’ LaRouche movement urged Baylor students to impeach Obama by the end of the week.

Rogers’ campaign and her party’s platform are centered around ideas like re-imposing the Glass-Steagall Act to intentionally damage the U.S. banking system and impeaching the president.

A few drivers honked their horns at the intersection, acknowledging the campaign’s provocative “Impeach Obama” signs. When pedestrians stopped at the table, the campaigners talked about the administration’s foreign policy, calling attention to the administration’s support of rebel groups in Ukraine and Lybia. Distributing party informational fliers and Rogers-for-Senate information, the campaigners talked to pedestrians about their dissatisfaction with the present executive administration.

Lori Fogleman, Baylor assistant vice president for media communications, said the organizers did not know about Baylor’s political activism policies when they came to demonstrate on campus without permission.

They left without incident when Baylor police advised them to do so.

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