Barack Obama has declared that al Queda Leader and Muslim terrorist Osama bin Laden is dead, but it is somewhat disturbing that the proof of this historical event is being hidden from the American people and from the world. Americans have a right to see all photos, videos, and documents pertaining to Osama bin Laden's death. Many Americans want to see the photos. The families of those who were killed on 9/11 are asking President Obama to release the death photos of Osama bin Laden.
Nevertheless, U.S. President Barack Obama deserves respect and congratulations for accomplishing the demise of Osama bin Laden. Special thanks and appreciation go to the highly skilled U.S. Navy SEAL team, or Sea, Air and Land team, for their courageous storming of Osama bin Laden's Abbottabad, Pakistan compound. It should also be noted that President George W. Bush is the U.S. President who initiated the pursuit of Osama bin Laden during his presidency, and all Americans need to be grateful to him for his efforts and determination.
President Obama, the issue of not releasing photos depicting the death of al Queda leader and terrorist Osama bin Laden is not one of disbelief. It is the erroneous viewpoint that the U.S. President has the right to decide whether or not it is good or bad for Americans to see the evidence. Imagine a journalist who reports an extraordinary news story without showing any photos or documents. This journalist would not be respected and the journalist's credentials would be questioned. Barack Obama has greater authority than a journalist.
Osama bin Laden, the Muslim terrorist who perpetrated the atrocities on 9/11, is dead. This is a relief to many individuals. Osama bin Laden was responsible for the deaths of approximately 3,000 Americans on September 11, 2001. When journalists recently announced that Osama bin Laden was finally captured and killed, people expected to see photos. President Obama, please do the right thing and release the Osama bin Laden death photos without any further delay so that everyone can experience closure.