With more evidence, though, and from a much more credible source than me, is an article in the Washington Times. Its author is Admiral James A. Lyons (Ret), the former commander-in-chief of the US Pacific Fleet and senior US military representative to the United Nations. It's safe to say he knows of what he speaks.
And what does he speak?
Once the attack commenced at 10:00 p.m. Libyan time (4:00 p.m. EST), we know the mission security staff immediately contacted Washington and our embassy in Tripoli. It now appears the White House, Pentagon, State Department, CIA, NDI, JCS and various other military commands monitored the entire battle in real time via frantic phone calls from our compound and video from an overhead drone. The cries for help and support went unanswered.
What I've already said here numerous times: They knew. They watched. They didn't send help.
But that's not enough for treason. That could simply be gutlessness, or "vapor lock" preventing a good order. No, we need something active- some active decision to prevent help to make it up to treason (emphasis mine).
I know those Special Forces personnel were ready to leap at the opportunity. There is no doubt in my mind they would have wiped out the terrorists attackers. Also I have no doubt that Admiral William McRaven, Commander of U.S. Special Operations Command, would have had his local commander at Sigonella ready to launch; however, apparently he was countermanded—by whom? We need to know.
With all due respect to the Admiral, we don't need to know who made that decision. We don't need to know who made the decision, because we do know the White House was monitoring the situation. That means that, whoever made the call, Barack Obama agreed with it. Barack Obama agreed with the active order not to provide support to our own personnel under attack.
His last paragraph begins this way (again, emphasis mine):
Somebody high up in the administration made the decision that no assistance (outside our Tripoli embassy) would be provided, and let our people be killed. The person who made that callous decision needs to be brought to light and held accountable.
Indeed he's right. Someone high up in the administration did make that decision. But the person who ultimately made the decision- the one setting the rules such that anyone would even think for a moment of forbidding assistance- is the President. Moreover, even if someone else made that decision "on their own," the President was there an knew about that order. Had it been one with which he disagreed, he could have countermanded it. He did not.
Barack Obama made the conscious choice to prevent an operation which would have saved at least two lives, and possibly 4 that night. Barack Obama made the conscious decision to favor terrorists attacking our Benghazi mission over the lives of our own personnel.
Barack Obama is a traitor.