Can You Believe This Idiot? Biden Gaffes Through His First...
The nets are pulling double time on this one. Biden managed to gaffe his way through his first-ever State of the Union Address and proved, yet again, to be a big fat embarrassment. I really hope his supporters were around when their diminished commander in chief mistook Ukraine for Iran.
The first thing I noticed following that goof was that the nets changed the closed caption to correct Biden's bumble:
“Putin may circle Kyiv with tanks, but he’ll never gain the hearts and souls of the Iranian people,” Biden said to an awkward slow clap.
“He’ll never, he’ll never extinguish their love of freedom,” he continued before someone yelled from the crowd and the trepidatious applause grew.
“And he will never, never weaken the resolve of the free world.”
Kamala Harris, who was sitting behind the president on the speaker’s rostrum, appeared to mouth the word “Ukrainian” through clenched teeth as Biden plowed ahead with his remarks. He did not mention Iran again. The terrified look on her face was priceless.
Harris really is no better, though. She was slammed earlier in the day for this word salad of nonsense:
“So, Ukraine is a country in Europe.”
“It exists next to another country called Russia,” she continued. “Russia is a bigger country. Russia is a powerful country. Russia decided to invade a smaller country called Ukraine. So, basically, that’s wrong, and it goes against everything that we stand for.”
I think we need to demand a mental check for Biden, and to see Harris's school transcripts.
This is the main reason that most Americans don't want the US to get too involved in Ukraine.
In a survey by CNN on Monday, they found that 58 percent of Americans answered “not much” or “not at all” when asked how much they trusted Biden to make the right decision about Ukraine, while just 42 percent answered a “great deal” or “moderately.” A further breakdown showed that 34 percent of respondents answered “not at all” and 24 percent answered, “not much,” while just 13 percent said they had a “great deal” of belief in the president.