It Begins

Kid shows up in tropics -- meets predatory Kenyan -- gets knocked up right away -- then what happens?

The Kenyan -- no marriage -- never lived together

The mystery is where did Stanley Ann go? If we knew where Stanley Ann was on August 4th, 1961 -- and the weeks leading up to August 4th -- there never would have been a question about Obama.

So, why the mystery?

According to this letter from the Registrar of the University of Hawaii, Stanley Ann began classes at the University of Hawaii at Manoa on September 26, 1960, the beginning of the fall semester.

Stanley Ann meets Barack Obama from Kenya in a Russian Language class.

Given that Obama was born on August 4th, 1961, Stanley Ann was pregnant by November or December.


It is easy to demonstrate that Stanley Ann was not in Hawaii during the first part of 1961. She stopped attending classes at the University. According to the records of the University of Hawaii, Stanley Ann dropped out at the end of the fall semester.

We know the Dunhams were still living at 2277 Kamehameha Ave. -- a few blocks from the university. If Stanley Ann was in Hawaii, and living with her parents as the Wood note suggests, it would be reasonable to conclude she would have continued with her studies. She would have completed the spring semester around her sixth month. Even pregnant, she could have easily finished her freshman year at thte university.

So where was she?

It's my belief that the stunned Dunham's shuttled Stanley Ann off to parts unknown as soon as they discovered they were about to be the proud grandparents of a little African.

Remember, this was 1960-1961, even liberals weren't THAT liberal!

When it comes to the circumstances of Barack Obama's birth, the only thing that we can be absolutely sure of is that Stanley Ann gave birth to a boy -- most likely on August 4, 1961 -- everything else is open to speculation.

The two biggest questions are: who was the father and where was the birthplace?

It is likely that the Kenyan, Barack Obama, is the father. After all he was Kenya's Johnny Appleseed, spreading his seed all over the Island. And as a Marxist, black-African, he was right up Stanley Ann's alley and the perfect substitute for Harry Belafonte, who Stanley Ann thought was the best-looking man on the planet.