Biden Stands on the Graves of Dead Black Bodies to Warn About Trump’s Hatred
Welcome to the Biden 2024 Campaign Carnage Tour. Someone in the campaign office convinced the president that it is a good idea to do whistle stops at places where unrest or tragic deaths occurred in order to reinforce what is at stake in the 2024 election should former President Donald Trump be reelected.
Here’s the problem: Joe Biden ain’t Abraham Lincoln, and January 6 ain’t Gettysburg.
President Joe Biden wants Americans to grasp what he sees as the extraordinary stakes of this year’s presidential election. As part of that effort, he’s revisiting some of the nation’s worst traumas to highlight what can happen when hate is allowed to fester.
Biden arrived in Charleston, South Carolina, on Monday to visit Mother Emanuel AME Church, the site of a 2015 racist massacre in which nine Black churchgoers were shot to death during Bible study. The Democratic president’s event comes after his blunt speech on the eve of the anniversary of the Jan. 6, 2021, riot at the U.S. Capitol, in which he excoriated former President Donald Trump for “glorifying” rather than condemning political violence.
Riddle me this, Batman: Who was the President of the United States in 2015 when the Mother Emmanuel AME hate crime occurred? What was the race of said president? Even better, who was the vice president by his side? It’s a lengthy stretch to use a racially motivated tragedy that happened under the watch of Barack Obama, the First Black President™, with Biden as his VP, and then tie it to former President Donald Trump, who was sworn in on January 20, 2017. Absolutely delusional.
But this is the Democrat playbook. When in office, ignore your promises and your failings, then tie the damage to your opponent.
The Biden administration has been Exhibit A of this behavior and this election cycle is a good opportunity to remind them.
It’s a grim way to kick off a presidential campaign, particularly for a man known for his unfailing optimism and belief that American achievements are limitless. But his campaign advisers and aides say it’s necessary to lay out the stakes in unequivocal terms three years after the cultural saturation of Trump’s words and actions while he was president. And it’s an effort to set up the contrast they hope will be paramount to voters in 2024.
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