President Biden has sounded uncertain about a potential 2024 election, but should his party believe his uncertainty? It's hard to believe anything he says these days, since he can't even distinguish the living from the dead.
"President Joe Biden started chasing the Oval Office 35 years ago. He has almost certainly wanted the job even longer, winning his first Senate race at 29 a half-century ago," reported Washington Examiner.
"There aren’t many examples of people campaigning for the White House this long, much less finally getting it. Harold Stassen sought the Republican presidential nomination 10 times between 1940 and 1992, deferring only to Dwight Eisenhower, Richard Nixon, and Gerald Ford and coming closest in 1948. Bob Dole won the nomination on his third try, 20 years after he was the vice presidential nominee. He did not become president," Washington Examiner reported.
"Mourning his son Beau and discouraged by his boss, then-President Barack Obama, Biden wanted to run in 2016 but didn’t. That seemed to close the book on his presidential ambitions, leaving him to settle for the Presidential Medal of Freedom. But now, at age 79, Biden hands out those medals himself," Washington Examiner wrote.
"After wanting the job for so long and finally winning it, surely Biden wouldn’t voluntarily give up the job after only one term," Washington Examiner reported.
Biden continues to bait former President Donald Trump for a possible rematch, and he may have every intention of running, but the midterm results will bring clarity for Biden.
"Or maybe, as Biden said, no 'firm decision' has been made. If the answer turns out to be no, Democrats don’t have another 35 years to figure out an alternative," Washington Examiner reported.
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