The disaster enables Mr. Obama to highlight his "compassionate" and "humanitarian" credentials and to "boost his credibility with the black community," Limbaugh said.
He also decried the White House's promotion of charitable organizations through which people can contribute to the disaster relief.
Some have contended that Limbaugh speaks for the Republican party, but that does not appear to be the case in this instance.
Republican leaders in the House and Senate have expressed their support for Mr. Obama's leadership.
"We appreciate President Obama's immediate response to this catastrophic tragedy, and stand ready to assist in any way," House Minority Whip Eric Cantor (R-Va.) said in a statement. "In this pressing time of need, I know that the good faith and generosity of our citizens will no doubt help. Our Government and the American people prepared to do all that we can provide assistance, comfort and resources to the people of Haiti and their families."
Both Democrats and Republicans have called for the White House to grant temporary protected status to Haitian nationals currently in the United States because of the earthquake, the Florida Sun-Sentinel reports.
Furthermore, former President George W. Bush will be joining former President Bill Clinton in a bipartisan effort to raise funds for the relief effort.
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