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Injustice: Exposing the Racial Agenda of the Obama Justice Department Audio CD – Audiobook, Unabridged


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Product Details

  • Audio CD
  • Publisher: Blackstone Audio, Inc.; Unabridged edition (October 4, 2011)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1455112062
  • ISBN-13: 978-1455112067
  • Product Dimensions: 5.7 x 5.2 x 0.7 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 6.4 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (78 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #2,021,840 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

Review

Praise for Injustice

Injustice is a whistleblower’s explosive exposé into the rancid world of Obama’s Justice Department. Adams shows how the institutional Left has turned the power of the Justice Department into a weapon against the rule of law.”
—Andrew Breitbart, publisher of Breitbart.com and bestselling author of Righteous Indignation

“Christian Adams is a truth-teller, whistle-blower, and American patriot. With great courage and investigative skill, this former Department of Justice attorney single-handedly exposes how Barack Obama and Eric Holder have systematically perverted the rule of law—for patently unjust, un-American, race-based ends. Adams witnessed first-hand the hijacking of the DOJ by radical leftist ideologues and interest groups. Now he reveals everything: the full story of Holder’s coddling of New Black Panther Party poll thugs, corruption run amok in the Civil Rights Division, open borders advocacy, selective law enforcement, and much more. If you care about justice for all, Injustice is hands-down the most important book you’ll read this year.”
—Michelle Malkin, bestselling author of Culture of Corruption

Injustice details how the Obama Justice Department has lost its moorings and become politicized. With vivid details gleaned from his insider perspective, Christian Adams names names and holds officials to account. Those who want the even-handed administration of justice from the federal government need to know what’s in this book.”
—John Fund, senior editor of The American Spectator and author of Stealing Elections
--This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

About the Author

J. CHRISTIAN ADAMS is an election lawyer who served in the Voting Rights Section at the US Department of Justice and who blew the whistle on the DOJ's handling of the Black Panther voter intimidation case. He lives in the Washington DC area.

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Customer Reviews

The book is well written and it is easy to read.
Bubbles
J. Christian Adams exposes Eric Holder and Obama's form of justice.
Diane Winkler
I could not put this book down after I started reading it.
Careful Reader

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

311 of 341 people found the following review helpful By Noelle on September 27, 2011
Format: Hardcover
I expected a biased viewpoint that would suggest the experience of a caucasian man who used to live in South Carolina or a disgruntled former DOJ employee, but Adams admirably succeeds in presenting a genuinely objective and race-blind narrative free of any bias and retaliatory motive. As a minority female attorney, I found Adams' account refreshingly honest. His viewpoint speaks from the perspective of an American without regard to race, and an attorney committed to upholding the Constitution and the principles of our judicial system. Adams summoned significant courage in coming forward to share the truth of what he has witnessed in the Justice Department's Voting Rights division, despite his obvious reluctance to disparage an institution he genuinely respects and whose principles he clearly takes to heart. The compassionate tone of this book actually gave me faith that there are decent, principled government employees who are willing to make personal sacrifices in an effort to help make America a better place for future generations by letting the truth be heard.

This book provides an in-depth and factually accurate account of not only the history of civil rights in America, but the history of voting in America--a lesson that resonates even more fervently today as many countries around the world struggle to achieve fair and open elections. I would never have been aware of the voting abuses that occur on our own soil, and not in some distant infant democracy. Adams provides gripping portrayals of real-life, modern instances of voting abuses, not just to the system as a whole, but also speaking to the impact on individual voters, of any minority, and the dangers that lie in institutionalizing behavior that undermines every citizen's Constitutional right to vote.
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258 of 283 people found the following review helpful By Arnold S. Trebach on September 24, 2011
Format: Hardcover
In this powerful book, Injustice, Christian Adams presents a scathing indictment of the racial grievance industry which is in the process of tearing asunder the great values of equality and fairness at the core of American society. It should be read and acted upon by all those who care about preserving our wonderful nation. University professors with some guts should make it required reading in all classes dealing with these issues, whether in social science departments or law schools.

There is a great danger that the book will be dismissed by the mainstream media as a right wing racist attempt to destroy the administration of the first black president along with the first black attorney general. It will also be dismissed on the basis of a suspension of belief: this cannot have happened.

However, speaking as a liberal Democrat during most of my life, who voted for candidate Obama in 2008, and a former civil rights protester and a former federal civil rights official, I can testify that the indictment appears to be based upon solid fact. Attorney General Eric Holder allowed his Civil Rights Division to ignore blatant violations of civil rights in some cases when the victims were white and the defendants were black, such as in the infamous New Black Panther case. It also appears that these illegal actions were taken primarily because the Justice Department officials, both black and white, wanted to show favoritism to the black miscreants.

I happened to show up at the hearing before the Civil Rights Commission on July 6, 2010 when Mr. Adams testified for the first time in public about his involvement in the New Black Panther case.
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76 of 82 people found the following review helpful By Rainy Day Reader on September 26, 2011
Format: Hardcover
The core of Injustice is the inside story of the New Black Panther case - the case that was dismissed by the Obama Justice Department even though the U.S. had essentially won. The author provides many new details about the case and the machinations within the Civil Rights Division relating to the dismissal. However, the book starts with the story of Noxubee, Mississippi, where blatant vote fraud and intimidation had been going on for years and which would have been ignored by career bureaucrats at DOJ because the "bad guys" were black and the victims were primarily white. However, a few attorneys in the Bush Civil Rights Division, including the author, successfully pushed to investigate the case and sued to have the misconduct stopped. This case revealed the attitude of most of the division's attorney's that the civil rights laws were only to protect blacks victims. Adams details how the Obama administration has hired only left-wing attorneys, and has continued to manipulate the law and the department's procedures to push their agenda at the expense of objective and even-handed enforcement of the law. Full of inside stories and details, this book has a good mix of story telling and legal explanations, simplified enough for non-lawyers but comprehensive enough to give the full picture. Injustice gives a candid picture of what really goes on inside the Justice Department.
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170 of 190 people found the following review helpful By Annandale Reader on September 23, 2011
Format: Hardcover
J. Christian Adams has written an important book detailing the damage done when people entrusted to administer justice place personal ideology above the law. He also places his finger right on the heart of the matter--the larger clash between those who believe that living in a constitutional republic means that everyone stands in the same position before the law and those who believe people (other people) are so fatally flawed that the law should be used to achieve particular ends, even if that means treating some people favorably and others unfavorably--picking winners and losers.

In detailing the agenda and methods of the Civil Rights Division at the Department of Justice, Adams vividly brings to light the Division's antipathy to the neutral application of our civil rights laws. As Justice Harlan said in his searing dissent from Plessy v. Ferguson, "[O]ur constitution is color-blind, and neither knows nor tolerates classes among citizens. In respect of civil rights, all citizens are equal before the law." While the Constitution may be color-blind, Adams makes clear that the Holder Justice Department is not.
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