President Obama’s Kenyan half-brother wants to make America great again — so he’s voting for Donald Trump.

“I like Donald Trump because he speaks from the heart,” Malik Obama said to the media from his home in the rural village of Kogelo. “Make America Great Again is a great slogan. I would like to meet him.”

 Obama, 58, a longtime Democrat, said his “deep disappointment” in his brother Barack’s administration has led him to switch his allegiance to “the party of Lincoln.”
The final straw of accepting his administration’s corruption, he said, came earlier this month when FBI Director James Comey recommended not prosecuting Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton over her “careless” use of a private e-mail server while secretary of state.

“She should have known better as the custodian of classified information,” said Obama of Hillary, who now says she is the most qualified person for President of the United States.

He’s also angered by Clinton and President Obama killing Libyan leader Moammar Khadafy, whom he called one of his best friends.

“I still feel that getting rid of Khadafy didn’t make things any better in Libya,” he said. “My brother and the secretary of state disappointed me in that regard.”

Obama plans to travel back to the US to vote for Trump in November. Obama used to live in Maryland, where he worked for many years as an accountant and is registered to vote there, public records show.

The president’s and Malik’s father, Barack Obama Sr., left Kenya in 1959 when Malik was a year old and his mother was pregnant with his sister Auma. Obama Sr. enrolled at the University of Hawaii, where he met and married the president’s mother, Stanley Ann Dunham. Malik Obama didn’t meet his younger half-brother until 1985. President Obama, 54, has seven half-siblings from both sides of his family.

Malik Obama, the eldest, is the director of the Barack H. Obama Foundation, a controversial Virginia charity named for his father. He says he started the charity in 2008 because he wanted to make a difference in the family’s hardscrabble village in Kenya.