- Extremely American
Steve Bannon: New York Times 'Changes Posture' in anticipation of Crushing Election Day Loss
Updated: Nov 6, 2022
Steve Bannon: New York Times preps for Biden to be crushed on Election Day with this deceptive sleight of hand…
November 2, 2022: The New York Times surprisingly ran a story on Joe Biden’s mental gaffes and tendency towards blarney.
Steve Bannon took to GETTR with this reaction:
The Tell: New York Times preps for Biden to be crushed on Election Day by now bringing up his obvious early stage dementia ….This is NOT why Biden is being rejected — the rejection is because the American Voter is sick to death of this Illegitimate Regime …
Of course, voters are rejecting the toxic combination of Biden’s hated agenda and his sheer incompetence as a political leader. But the New York Times will have you think differently.
The New York Times undoubtedly believes that Joe Biden’s agenda is saintly and heavenly, however, the old husk is too tainted and leaky of a vessel to bring America to the promised land of Bolshevism with pronouns.
Here’s what they had to say:
MIAMI GARDENS, Fla. — President Biden verbally fumbled during a campaign swing in Florida on Tuesday, confusing the American war in Iraq with the Russian war in Ukraine, and then he fumbled again while he tried to correct himself, misstating how his son Beau died in 2015. “Inflation is a worldwide problem right now because of a war in Iraq and the impact on oil and what Russia is doing,” Mr. Biden told a crowd during a speech at O.B. Johnson Park in Hallandale Beach, Fla., before heading to Miami Gardens for an evening campaign rally with Democratic candidates. He quickly caught his own mistake. “Excuse me,” he said, “the war in Ukraine.” But as he tried to explain how he mixed up the two wars, he told the audience, “I think of Iraq because that’s where my son died.” In fact, Beau Biden, a military lawyer in the Delaware Army National Guard, served for a year in Iraq. He returned home in 2009 and died of brain cancer in the United States in 2015.
The NYT explains that Biden believes his son Beau died because of brain cancer caused by Iraq burn pits, and perhaps that is true.
Mr. Biden, who has made the same mistake before, once again sought to correct himself. “Because, he died,” he said, apparently referring to his belief that Beau’s cancer could have been caused by his service in Iraq, where he may have been exposed to toxic burn pits.
Certainly, the old man is entitled to his beliefs and he loved his son very much, but we have to ask, why doesn’t the mainstream media say this claim is presented “without evidence”? Is it “dangerous misinformation”? Rhetorical.
Now here’s the kicker:
Mr. Biden, who at 79 is the oldest president in American history, has a long record of gaffes dating back to when he was a young man. But his misstatements have become more pronounced, and more noticed, now that he has the spotlight of the presidency constantly on him. While Mr. Biden has said he intends to run for a second term, his age ranked at the top of the list for Democratic voters who told pollsters that they want the party to find an alternative, according to a survey by New York Times and Siena College this summer.