'Questioning the fairness of the courts is to question the justice of the Kingdom and its judicial system based on Islamic law,' claims Justice Ministry.19:30 26.11.15 | 0 comments
would essentially yield the White House to the Republicans in 2016, should Obama win this time. This is an erroneous assumption. The fact that a single party hasn't held the presidency for 12 consecutive years since Reagan-Bush means very little. There are few times in history when the US has been more polarized than it is today. Democrats and Republicans are at the height of animosity and competitiveness and will very likely continue to be so through the election in 2016. As such, all of the obstacles that would prevent Obama from carrying out his vision, should he win, are even greater than the writer indicates. Obama would be expected to work hard for his party's candidate in 2016. Without even considering the huge opposition he would have to contend with from Congress, Obama would be limited in what he might like to do in the Middle East - and especially regarding Israel - by his obligation to the Democratic Party. He could not do anything that would be unpopular with his party as that would negatively impact the Democratic candidate's election prospects in 2016.