Farah calls on Obama to release birth certificate

WASHINGTON — The unauthenticated document purporting to be a Kenyan certificate of birth for Barack Obama has refocused the debate over his presidential eligibility. Released publicly yesterday by California attorney Orly Taitz as evidence in her court case challenging Obama to prove his constitutional qualifications to hold office, the document raises new questions about the president’s birthplace. 

WorldNetDaily.com is working with document experts in the U.S. and with sources in Kenya to determine its validity. 

"We’ve had less than 24 hours to consider its authenticity or non-authenticity,"  explains Joseph Farah, editor and chief executive officer of the first news agency to publish the document.    "Our goal, as always, is to seek the truth. This is not our document. It is evidence that has presented in a high-profile court case. And, thus, I believe we had a journalistic responsibility to publish it — just as I think every other news organization does."     

Farah says there are many questions still to be answered about the certification of live birth that Obama has disseminated — including the fact that the Public Health Department of the state of Hawaii has refused to confirm is it an official Hawaiian document issued by that office. 

"This is why it is so important that Obama release his original, long-form birth certificate to end the speculation and the growing uneasiness Americans are increasingly feeling about his eligibility,"  explains Farah.  More and more, people are puzzled and mystified as to why he is refusing to release that document, as well as his school records, his college transcripts, his university papers and his travel records.  Farah says WorldNetDaily.com, which has led the way in investigating this story, will continue to do so relentlessly until it is resolved to the satisfaction of most Americans.  

For more information, visit this site: http://www.wnd.com/index.php?fa=PAGE.view&pageId=105764

News Source: News release from WorldNetDaily