Wednesday, July 26, 2017


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Ted Cruz

Ted Cruz is down to his last ounce of hope to become President of the United States but it may all be for nothing.

The Cruz campaign has to make a stand in Indiana to stop Trump or all hope will be lost. Everything from the messaging to the Tweets need to be perfect, because they can’t risk any mistakes.

Apparently Heidi Cruz didn’t get that message.

Speaking at a campaign stop in Indiana, Ted’s wife hit the trail to speak about how great her husband is and why he should be President.

One of the qualities that she finds most impressive is that Ted is an immigrant.

“Ted is an immigrant. He is Hispanic.”

Not only did she put the emphasis on the word “is”, but she may have ruined his whole campaign in the process.

Ted Cruz was born in Canada to a Cuban father, but is an American citizen by birth. Donald Trump is not the only one to bring up the fact that Cruz was born in Canada and is not allowed to run for president.

Although many legal experts think that the law qualifies Ted as being able to run for president, but not all of them.

Hardly ever in our history has there been a question about the legitimacy of a presidential candidate. Ironically it was also Donald Trump who brought up similar questions about Obama in 2008.

The issue has never made it to court and it is widely held that Cruz is eligible, but making statements saying Ted is an immigrant could put it all in doubt again. And any doubt leading up to Indiana is not good.

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Ted Cruz’s Canadian Birth

Judge David Weinstein of the Supreme Court in New York will decide today if the court will hear a case brought by 81 year-old Barry Korman and 85 year-old William Gallo.

The octogenarians filed a lawsuit that challenged presidential candidate Ted Cruz’s eligibility to appear on the New York primary ballot.

The men contend that Cruz is not a natural born citizen due to his birth in Alberta, Canada.

The case, which is unlike the challenges brought against John McCain for his birth in the Panama Canal Zone (which became “U.S. Soil”), is based upon the requirement that Cruz’s parents go through the naturalization process for young Rafael.

The candidate’s parents had to request the U.S. government to recognize the birth by filing a Consular Report of a Birth Abroad with the U.S. Embassy in Canada.

The citizenship step is not necessary for those born abroad yet on a military base or foreign land designated as “U.S. Soil.”

Ted Cruz and his campaign have thus far refused to release the CRBA documents or explain to the public at what age the recognition was requested.

Ted Cruz moved to Texas at the age of four, yet had until the age of 18 to apply for U.S. Citizenship.

It is unknown how old Ted Cruz was when he officially became a recognized citizen of the United States.

Cruz’s mother was a United States citizen at the time of his birth, yet his Cuban father did not naturalize until 2004.

The New York lawsuit is not the first that Cruz has had to fend off. Similar suits have been brought in Pennsylvania, Alabama, Texas and Illinois.

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