Since we know Obama would sympathize with the terrorists who took over France and not have wanted America to help free them.
Check it out:

The soldiers who landed on D-Day, sparking what eventually became the liberation of a continent, were there because they knew their cause was just, and their purpose right, President Ronald Reagan said during the 40th anniversary of the date.

And that’s why they were victorious, he suggested.

It was in 1984, 30 years ago this year, that Reagan marked the anniversary date with an address that still reverberates across what now is the Internet.

“There is a profound moral difference between the use of force for liberation, and the use of force for conquest,” he said.

The D-Day troops, he said, came “to liberate, not to conquer.”

And the rightness of their cause was because of their dependence on God, he said.

The soldiers themselves weren’t aware at the time that Americans that morning were filling Georgia churches at 4 a.m., and Kansans were kneeling in prayer on their porches, and the Liberty Bell in Philadelphia was ringing.

But they did have a rock solid belief that Providence was on their side, that “a just God would grant them mercy,” he said.

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