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Biden Trashes Republicans During G7 Press Conference

Biden Trashes Republicans During G7 Press Conference

Biden Thinks ‘Vastly Diminished’ GOP Will Eventually Bend the Knee to His Agenda.

President Joe Biden trashed the Republican Party during a press conference in Belgium, describing it as “vastly diminished” with “fractured leadership.”

I thought “politics stops at the water’s edge.” Trump went after Biden in 2019 while overseas and Biden’s campaign criticized

The Washington Post’s Anne Gearan asked Biden about our allies worrying about the “continued hold that Donald Trump has over the Republican Party and the rise of nationalist figures like him around the world.”

Gearan wanted to know how Biden will console these tender little souls without Orange Man Bad around to keep them accountable.

Biden slammed the GOP:

But I think it’s appropriate to say that the Republican Party is vastly diminished in numbers; the leadership of the Republican Party is fractured; and the Trump wing of the party is the bulk of the party, but it makes up a significant minority of the American people.

Then Biden tried to take credit for the COVID-19 vaccine:

When we said — when I said I was going to deal with beating the virus and I was going to focus on that and I was going to get millions of shots in people’s arms, it wasn’t me — I just knew the American people. I knew the kind of help I’d get from the Defense Department, from police departments, from — from the hospitals, from — from retired docs, from — I just knew. And look how rapidly we moved.

Biden finished his answer expressing disappointment with Republicans who have rejected his bloated government. He also thinks the younger Republicans will step in line:

But I never doubted that we would be able to generate the kind of support we got and get so many millions of people step up and get vaccinated. So, I — I think it is a shock and surprise that what’s happened, in terms of the consequence of President Trump’s phony populism, has — has happened. And it is disappointing that so many of my Republican colleagues in the Senate, who I know know better, have been reluctant to take on, for example, an investigation because they’re worried about being primaried.

But, at the end of the day, we’ve been through periods like this in American history before where there has been this reluctance to take a chance on your reelection because of the nature of your party’s politics at the moment.

I think this is passing. I don’t mean easily passing. That’s why it’s so important that I succeed in my agenda — the agenda, whether it’s dealing with the vaccine, the economy, infrastructure. It’s important that we demonstrate we can make progress and continue to make progress. And I think we’re going to be able to do that.

So, as I said, the proof will be in where it is, you know, six months from now — where — where we are. But I think you’re going to see that there’s — that, God willing, we’re going to be making progress, and there’s going to be a coalescing of a lot of Republicans, particularly younger Republicans who are coming up in the party.

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Comments

THAT he remembers how to say.

Screw you Joe Biden* you pathetic, senile old dolt.

healthguyfsu | June 14, 2021 at 9:24 pm

I can’t believe how hyper-partisan our media has become, especially with their selective biases on what is “Presidential” and what they are willing to cover negatively when their swamp creature is in power. The whole lot is a pile of spineless hacktivists that need to be purged.

We live in an insane world where Dem political chesspieces are openly comfortable flaunting the ways they undermine objective scrutiny (like asking for questions in advance, openly rigging debates, etc.)

The nerve of this senile national embarrassment to criticize someone else, after stealing the election is unbelievable.

    The nerve of Herr Hitler to criticize someone for their religion, after all the street brawling his chaps did.

    mark311 in reply to Romey. | June 15, 2021 at 7:49 am

    @romey

    Still no evidence of election fraud, I’m not really sure the man is senile. On that basis Trump is more demented given some of his ranting, hyperbolic nonsensical speeches.

      Dathurtz in reply to mark311. | June 15, 2021 at 8:21 am

      It is positively amazing somebody could say there is no evidence of election fraud. Just be honest and say you are fine with cheating as long as your team wins.

        Mr_Write in reply to Dathurtz. | June 15, 2021 at 9:17 am

        What Dathurtz said!

        mark311 in reply to Dathurtz. | June 15, 2021 at 9:36 am

        Except their isn’t the case for election fraud is bordering on the ludicrous. Why do you think that 60 + court cases didn’t get very far? Or that the Arizona audit is beyond a joke being that it doesn’t have any descriptors of being a neutral well run audit.. You have no credible evidence.

        I don’t have a team, I’m a swing voter.. At the present time the GOP isn’t remotely going to gain my vote given its current state.

          Close The Fed in reply to mark311. | June 15, 2021 at 10:04 am

          As a lawyer, I can say, the fact the courts declined to hear the cases tells us more about the judges – and about the weakness of our elections law than it does about whether fraud existed.

          mark311 in reply to mark311. | June 15, 2021 at 10:39 am

          @close the fed

          As a lawyer you should know better, the courts did hear some of the cases and were found to be beyond a joke which is why certain judges admonished the Trump legal team. No one has put together a coherent case for many aspects of the election laws proposed. These have been poorly thought out at best and at worst are a direct attempt to make it harder for those who tend to support Democrat candidates to vote.

          You still seem unable to establish any kind of evidence base for the case for fraud. Can you link a single coherent argument? Or indeed provide one yourself?

          Dathurtz in reply to mark311. | June 15, 2021 at 12:03 pm

          Okay, buddy.

          CommoChief in reply to mark311. | June 15, 2021 at 12:31 pm

          Mark,

          The last time you went down this path a few weeks ago I posed a question that you didn’t answer.

          I pose it again. Perhaps having had more time you will choose to answer on this occasion.

          What specific provisions of the GA election reforms do you oppose and why?

          UserP in reply to mark311. | June 15, 2021 at 12:42 pm

          Hey Muppet head, nobody gives a crap about your mail-in vote from England. You only voted for Kamala because she’s your sister.

          mark311 in reply to mark311. | June 15, 2021 at 7:04 pm

          @commochief

          Well you cant just look at GA can you, you’d have to look at the whole raft of supposed voter integrity laws coming through.

          As a general point I see them as a waste of time, they literally serve no purpose given the rare occurrences of election fraud.

          Its also the case that if someone makes a spurious claim about the state of things does that make it right to pass actual laws to meet that so called claim? In this case Trump has lied about there being election fraud and the Republicans are bent over backwards to try and pass laws to deal with what amounts to a lie. You wouldn’t accept that as the basis for passing any other law would you I hope.

          Specifically for GA – provisions which I find particular egregious:

          a) voter ID
          b) ban on mobile voting centres
          c) making it illegal to distribute water near polling stations
          d)lack of automatic enrolment for mail in voting
          e) preventing election officials from mailing absentee ballots until 4 weeks before an election

          More broadly for the various election laws

          i) restrictions on voter day registrations
          ii)restrictions on powers to ease access during emergencies

          @UserP

          Come back to me when you have something of value to say

          CommoChief in reply to mark311. | June 16, 2021 at 8:52 am

          Mark,

          Ok you answered the what but instead of specifics of why you offered your opinion that you ‘think they are a waste of time’.

          Lets look at some specifics.
          1. Voter ID – can be DL or State ID card (free upon request), Military ID, Tribal ID, Passport, State Employment ID

          2. Mobile voting? Why is this needed when established polling places exist and ride share from various groups exist to bring people to polls? Especially when 17 days minimum of early in person voting exist and one can request a no excuse absentee ballot?

          3. Water distribution – to clarify no person affiliated with a campaign may provide any thing. The precinct can provide water. Individuals and groups (nonpartisan) may do so as well.

          4.Automatic enrollment for absentee ballot – true this isn’t allowed but it isn’t allowed in most other States. GA does have a no excuse provision so it is less restrictive than some blue States.

          5. Mailing out absentee ballots timeline – 30 days prior seems reasonable to me. This allows for a more informed electorate. It doesn’t cut off decisions made from viewing Presidential debates. Military ballots must be mailed 45 days, Federal Law, due to travel time to remote stations and ships at sea.

          6. Same day registration- true not allowed in GA. However, GA offers both mail in registration and online registration in addition to in person voter registration. Not to mention motor voter provisions that offer registration when obtaining a DL. Only 18 States offer same day registration so GA isn’t going alone here.

          7. Change for ’emergency’ – the Constitution grants the State Legislature control over elections. The GA modification simply emphasizes that point by restricting political subdivisions from altering election laws and procedures established by the legislature. Obviously the legislature could act in the face of an emergency so action isn’t precluded. It is reserved by the legislature.

          Voting should be fairly easy. Register by providing basic proof that one is a resident of the State, a Citizen and the physical address of the residence. Then either vote in person at your polling place or request an absentee ballot. GA provides 17 early in person voting days and mails requested absentee ballots 30 days from election day.

          None of that seems onerous to me. Particularly when many organizations exist to assist people who may have difficulty in compliance.

          As to fraud….let’s see what the audits turn up before we dismiss fraud. After all fraud occurs every election usually in smaller amounts. These audits will discover the scope for 2020 elections and we can use that to change process and procedures to mitigate any vulnerabilities discovered.

          mark311 in reply to mark311. | June 16, 2021 at 9:24 am

          @commochief

          1. Voter ID – can be DL or State ID card (free upon request), Military ID, Tribal ID, Passport, State Employment ID

          That’s true but in order to receive the free ID card you need to present other identification documents suitable for the purpose which in itself has a cost. Additionally there is a tiny amount of in person voter fraud so why go to the expense of voter ID.

          2. Mobile voting? Why is this needed when established polling places exist and ride share from various groups exist to bring people to polls? Especially when 17 days minimum of early in person voting exist and one can request a no excuse absentee ballot?

          This is an ease of access issue, why make it harder, what’s this supposed to achieve? Its not an integrity issue, it certainly appears to be an attempt to limit access for no good reason.

          3. Water distribution – to clarify no person affiliated with a campaign may provide any thing. The precinct can provide water. Individuals and groups (nonpartisan) may do so as well.

          Fair enough

          4.Automatic enrollment for absentee ballot – true this isn’t allowed but it isn’t allowed in most other States. GA does have a no excuse provision so it is less restrictive than some blue States.

          Id argue that enrolment should be automatic for all states,

          5. Mailing out absentee ballots timeline – 30 days prior seems reasonable to me. This allows for a more informed electorate. It doesn’t cut off decisions made from viewing Presidential debates. Military ballots must be mailed 45 days, Federal Law, due to travel time to remote stations and ships at sea.

          I don’t think 30 days is very long, if there is an issue with the post and the ballot has to be queried that’s no a lot of time to sort. Besides which why is it restricted what’s the purposes?

          6. Same day registration- true not allowed in GA. However, GA offers both mail in registration and online registration in addition to in person voter registration. Not to mention motor voter provisions that offer registration when obtaining a DL. Only 18 States offer same day registration so GA isn’t going alone here.

          Its been shown that younger voters (yes they procrastinate) tend to do the voter registration at the last minute. These are predominantly Democrat voters. That’s been a measured effect and again id argue that same day registration should be universal.

          7. Change for ’emergency’ – the Constitution grants the State Legislature control over elections. The GA modification simply emphasizes that point by restricting political subdivisions from altering election laws and procedures established by the legislature. Obviously the legislature could act in the face of an emergency so action isn’t precluded. It is reserved by the legislature.

          Its a direct attempt to limit the ability to make measures for better accessibility (or safer) in events like covid. I can see the value in the measure from a consistency perspective but the motive appears to be ahem impure shall we say.

          Voting should be fairly easy. Register by providing basic proof that one is a resident of the State, a Citizen and the physical address of the residence. Then either vote in person at your polling place or request an absentee ballot. GA provides 17 early in person voting days and mails requested absentee ballots 30 days from election day.

          It should be very easy, and we know from data that these kinds of laws disproportionately affect certain communities. That’s just a fact. So the question becomes this what’s the risk of fraud and what’s the risk of disenfranchisement. Compare the two it its a straight forward answer; there is no need for voter id/ integrity laws of this kind.

          None of that seems onerous to me. Particularly when many organizations exist to assist people who may have difficulty in compliance.

          As to fraud….let’s see what the audits turn up before we dismiss fraud. After all fraud occurs every election usually in smaller amounts. These audits will discover the scope for 2020 elections and we can use that to change process and procedures to mitigate any vulnerabilities discovered.

          If you are referring to the Arizona audit, then I’m afraid to say that isn’t an audit at all. Its been carried out in a partisan manner, breaking all the auditing rules, has well documented errors in its procedures that make an erroneous count very likely. Its almost like its been designed to be crap. Its pretty disgraceful what’s happening in Arizona. Their have already been audits finding no issues, Its beyond a joke.

          mark311 in reply to mark311. | June 16, 2021 at 9:28 am

          @commochief

          You mentioned why I’m so against voter id laws. Two principle reasons

          1) Gigantic waste of money and time, why invest in more bureaucracy for no discernible purpose
          2) Its been shown numerous times that these kinds of laws have a detrimental effect on voter turn out. In other words these kinds of laws suppress the vote.

          CommoChief in reply to mark311. | June 16, 2021 at 10:05 am

          Mark,

          Firstly, thanks for sharing your point of view. I think the difference between our viewpoint is basically that you seem to desire alternative policy preferences for the most part.

          The State Legislatures make these decisions. Not the federal government. What works for one densely populated State won’t work for a rural State.

          I am all for you expressing your policy preferences and arguing for the adoption of them. I would simply say that perhaps your arguments would hold more weight if you first worked to have them implemented in States, such as NY, which are d controlled.

          In essence many of us in red States don’t accept the validity of your arguments because the critics haven’t implemented the policies in the States they control.

          As to voter ID how would you propose to determine if a particular person is who they claim to be without ID? To receive a free ID one can present combinations of a utility bill and a work ID or student ID.

          Basically this brings forward the screening of non ‘real ID’ compliant forms of ID to the trained workers at the clerks office who can answer questions and assist folks in compliance.

          I would like to see who, in the 21st century, does not posses a DL, State ID, passport or other standard form of ID. It isn’t elderly folks or the disabled because they must have a bank account to receive the funds from social security. One must present an ID to open an account.

          What groups don’t have an ID? Serious question. Who are they and why don’t they have one and what specific barriers exist that hinder their ability to obtain an ID? Getting a ride isn’t an acceptable answer. GA and other States do have mobile ID options where the State comes to a neighborhood for this.

          mark311 in reply to mark311. | June 16, 2021 at 10:42 am

          @commochief

          I appreciate you being polite, its much more pleasant having a reasoned discussion

          “I would simply say that perhaps your arguments would hold more weight if you first worked to have them implemented in States, such as NY, which are d controlled.”

          An interesting comment, id agree that red and blue states should have similar rules and procedures (taking into account rural differences). I certainly don’t defend blue states who have been too lazy to update there election laws.

          “As to voter ID how would you propose to determine if a particular person is who they claim to be without ID? To receive a free ID one can present combinations of a utility bill and a work ID or student ID.”

          Simple, registered address and a ballot sent to that address, one ballot one vote. Tick it off the list and away you go. The registered vote database should tally with the ballots sent out so its all self checking anyways.

          “What groups don’t have an ID? Serious question. Who are they and why don’t they have one and what specific barriers exist that hinder their ability to obtain an ID? Getting a ride isn’t an acceptable answer. GA and other States do have mobile ID options where the State comes to a neighbourhood for this.”

          Well according to ACLU 8% of whites and 25% of blacks don’t have ID’s. This has been put down to cost, or it might be other factors. That’s beside the point in a sense since its known that ID laws suppress the vote, Its estimated to be circa 2-3% which is a significant figure in a swing state especially given the inherent advantage Republican’s already have. Its already estimated that the Democrats need circa 3% more of the vote to overcome those structural disadvantages during elections, another 2-3% would make it extremely difficult for the Democrats to have a fair chance at an election.

          CommoChief in reply to mark311. | June 16, 2021 at 11:34 am

          Mark,

          Okay. None of that answered the question.

          You want to automatically send a ballot to an address? I don’t see that as very secure. Particularly when voter registration lists in general are not kept up to date. I am all for you choosing to implement that in a d controlled State and let the laboratory of democracy decide if it works or not.

          Voter ID – you keep making generalizations about groups but don’t specify what individuals are impacted. This is a very important distinction. We recognize individual not group rights and liberties in our constitutional system.

          As for inability to obtain a free GA ID. Here are some requirements:
          1. Social security #
          Can be demonstrated via SS card, Certificate of Naturalization. Can also use a w2 form. Or a passport or a birth certificate. Or a rejection letter for a Social security claim. State Tax return, Federal tax return.
          2. Residence/physical address
          Utility bills, bank statement, current rental agreement.
          3. If a dependent then then you use the person claiming you as a dependent. They accompany you and bring their DL ECT and their Tax return which lists you as a dependent.

          I honestly can’t think of anyone who couldn’t do that. Perhaps there are some folks who are ‘off the grid’ by choice and work for cash in the underground economy but that’s their decision.

          Decisions have consequences. You seem to be arguing for a consequence free world. That isn’t realistic, IMO.

          mark311 in reply to mark311. | June 17, 2021 at 5:34 am

          @commochief

          Its already been implemented in Colorado, and places like the UK do it all the time. It works well and like the US there is a vanishingly small amount of in person voter fraud. Literally no one credible talks about in person voter fraud in the UK. Its actually really secure if its implemented right.

          “individual not group rights” by implication that impacts on a lot of individuals.

          You keep saying that in your view its easy to get an ID, that’s not really the issue its that its known to have a disenfranchising effect. That’s been documented, the whys and wherefores don’t matter unless a case for fraud can be made and it becomes known that voter ID would be a useful remedy. You seem to think the burden of proof is on me to disprove voter ID when the data suggests its actually on you to show that’s its needed at all.

          “You seem to be arguing for a consequence free world” Am I? that’s not really the case, the consequence of voter ID is known to be a proportion of people don’t then vote, the consequence of no voter id laws is that election fraud basically stays at the same level.

        Danny in reply to Dathurtz. | June 15, 2021 at 12:47 pm

        Do you know who had by (a very unique to the United States right) months to bring a lawsuit into court that said “election fraud happened here and it changed the results in this state”?

        That’s right Donald J Trump.

        By failing to bring his claim of fraud to a courtroom he disqualified me like most from believing a thing he says about the election fraud.

        If you want to discuss how big tech censorship, media bias, corporate influence and other things made the election unfair I agree.

        Lies told by Donald Trump about how he won 2020 are an alternative to that. We have a legal system, by choosing not to use it Trump was conceding he is a liar.

        There is fraud every election, it never changes the results of any state, and if you refuse to tell it to a judge don’t tell it to the public.

        txvet2 in reply to Dathurtz. | June 15, 2021 at 2:26 pm

        The fact that you continue to lie about it doesn’t change the fact that Republican poll watchers were not only denied the ability to fulfill their job, they were literally evicted from the counting rooms on bogus grounds, after which counting resumed unmonitored. Every single “vote” counted thereafter was INVALID. There are thousands of sworn affidavits attesting to other irregularities, including serious problems with the voting machines themselves, Milhouse’s objections notwithstanding. Video evidence exists showing poll workers counting the same set of ballots multiple times. Dem governors and other bureaucrats unilaterally changed voting laws in ways that tended to abet cheating. Virtually none of these has been resolved. We DON’T know how extensive the fraud was, for the simple reason that the Dems, the media, and much of the court system have adamantly refused to allow it to be investigated, fighting each and every attempt at audits tooth and nail. What are they so afraid of, if they really think that they did nothing wrong?

          Dathurtz in reply to txvet2. | June 15, 2021 at 2:35 pm

          Reply to wrong person? Or just a limitation of the comment system?

          I am in total agreement with you. There were such massive irregularities that only a totally dishonest fool could think everything was on the level.

          txvet2 in reply to txvet2. | June 15, 2021 at 2:35 pm

          Oops, sorry. That was for Mark. Don’t know how it ended up here.

          mark311 in reply to txvet2. | June 15, 2021 at 7:33 pm

          @txvet2

          The only liar is Trump

          1) Republican poll watchers were able to meet the legal requirements established. There were no evictions as you call them. In fact it was documented that some of the Republican poll watchers were harassing the election workers in some specific instances.

          2) Those sworn affidavits were found to be highly spurious. In some cases they simply didn’t understand why a particular process was used. some were just weird like making spurious claims that made no actual reference to fraud only making wild assertions.
          3) There were a few instance where the voting machines weren’t correctly set up that’s been accounted for.
          4)Are you referring to one of the many cropped videos ignoring context and actually showing something completely different.
          5) You need to prove that changing those laws had an impact on fraud because Trumps own officials called the election the most secure in US history.
          6) US elections have a very low percentage of fraud, even conservative think tanks, and Trumps own commission couldn’t find much in the way of evidence.
          7) We have a reasonable idea that the election was pretty secure, there is little to no evidence of election fraud.
          8) It has been investigated, by various states, at federal level, by journalists, by Trumps legal team etc. There have been a number of court cases where the so called evidence has been presented and its been a fucking joke.
          9) Well there are a number of issues to be concerned about. Firstly spurious allegations waste everyone’s time and money, secondly it undermines faith in elections for no good reason, thirdly it leads to poor laws, fourthly it leads to partisan spurious joke audits like Arizona and fourthly how many bloody recounts do you want, people have better things to do. If you have evidence fine but until then stop wasting everyone’s time.

      retiredcantbefired in reply to mark311. | June 15, 2021 at 10:21 am

      Really, you don’t think Joe Biden is suffering from dementia? That’s a tough conclusion to reach, unless you ignore all the evidence.

        Its known that he has a stutter and has fumbled his words for years.. He just isn’t that great a public speaker when compared to others. The other half of the point I made is that Trump was rather prone to being ranting in his speeches and generally incoherent in some, indeed he has been noted to mix up his words on a number of occasions so from where I’m standing it looks like if you say Biden is senile you have to apply that same standard to Trump too.

          CommoChief in reply to mark311. | June 15, 2021 at 6:47 pm

          Trump did rant that’s true. He did so in a coherent manner. His rallies and campaign events were vigorous. He demonstrated mental and physical stamina dying his campaign and his Presidency.

          Biden by contrast didn’t demonstrate any of those things during his campaign nor in his Presidency.

          The reality is that Biden does possess the same energy, physical stamina or mental acuity he might have ten years ago. The difference between his demeanor as VP in 2009 and today is undeniable.

          mark311 in reply to mark311. | June 15, 2021 at 7:36 pm

          @commochief

          I think this is an agree to disagree situation,

      UserP in reply to mark311. | June 15, 2021 at 12:07 pm

      “ranting, hyperbolic, nonsensical”

      We have had several good days of peace on this board while you were away but now you’re back with more of your ranting, hyperbolic nonsensical posts.

      .

henrybowman | June 14, 2021 at 9:30 pm

“I thought “politics stops at the water’s edge.”

Joe thought he was in Brussels, Wisconsin.

    UserP in reply to henrybowman. | June 15, 2021 at 12:39 pm

    “I thought “politics stops at the water’s edge.”

    If it did, mark311, the famous British Tosser, wouldn’t be making all kinds of trashy comments from wherever the hell he lives in England.

Always laughably funny to watch president houseplant try to speak coherently.

“Vastly diminished” is an apt phrase to describe Old Joe’s mental faculties.

“Biden trashed the Republican Party during a press conference in Belgium,”

Translation: Biden trashed his fellow Amerians while speaking to foreign news media overseas.

One thing is for sure, Biden is not acting like he is president of all the American people. Who would ever dream that the President of the Unite States would go abroad and publicly badmouth fellow Americans on foreign soil? That is about as low as you can go. That’s not politics, that’s being disloyal to the oath of office—disloyal, untrustworthy and unfaithful.

Probably a pre planned T-ball question, it was by a American Propaganda Ministry person.

Just continuing an ugly anti-American tradition started by his puppet master in Germany during his 2008 presidential campaign.

https://www.washingtonpost.com/video/politics/obamas-2008-speech-in-berlin/2013/06/18/0ace453e-d85f-11e2-a016-92547bf094cc_video.html

Barry hijacking Bush 41’s New World Order to hand our freedoms over to a new government that doesn’t even exist.

2smartforlibs | June 15, 2021 at 7:20 am

In an article last week a journalist got it right. It’s not news but if you read what the propaganda machine or in this case a liberal says backwards you get the true story.

I thought “politics stops at the water’s edge.”

The Democrats abandoned that principle a long time ago.

MoeHowardwasright | June 15, 2021 at 8:35 am

President Depends,
GFY!! You factually challenged asshat. We are the laughing stock of the world because of you and your whore. And that makes you a pimp.

Pretty sure the election night coverage of the midterms is going to be surprising to Biden. His handlers are not communicating the political realities to him. Heck, the handlers may be kool aid drinkers themselves and simply ignore anything that doesn’t comport with the narrative.

Ghost Rider | June 15, 2021 at 9:15 am

I’m shocked at how vastly diminished the Presidency has become since January. It’s like a senile old man is in charge who doesn’t know what he is doing.

amatuerwrangler | June 15, 2021 at 10:29 am

There is no reason that this should not be one of those “awakening a sleeping giant” moments.

Time will tell if those he denigrates will finally wise up.

It is cliche because the Democrats are a borderline Demonic power but if Trump had done the same the press would be exploding over the emergency of norm breaking.

The only thing diminished is his mental capacity. Ok, was never that great to begin with.

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