Home News Watch: Biden Gets Confused Again Over A Person He Just Met As Over 100 Retired Generals Question His Cognitive Ability

Watch: Biden Gets Confused Again Over A Person He Just Met As Over 100 Retired Generals Question His Cognitive Ability

by Adam Morgan


Rome is burning, there’s a gas shortage in the southeast, a massive conflict has broken out in the Middle East, unemployment is horrible, and inflation is rising.

Biden had just met with the governor of Maine, who is a Democrat but, during an appearance on MSNBC the President got really confused.

Earlier on the same day Biden told reporters, “You guys are bad. I’m not supposed to be answering all these questions. I’m supposed to leave, but I can’t resist your questions,” as he was leaving the podium during a media appearance.

Just a couple of weeks ago, Biden relented that he was “gonna be in trouble” after he returned to the podium having already left a press conference.

“I’m sorry. This is the last question I’ll take. I’m really gonna be in trouble,” he told reporters.

This all comes on the heels of White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki admitting that they keep Biden under wraps because he’s gaffe prone and goes off message.

“I think the thing that’s interesting is that he actually takes questions – I mean he took questions, I mean he did a mini press conference yesterday. He takes questions nearly every day he’s out from the press. That is not something we recommend, in fact, a lot of times we say, ‘Don’t take questions,” Psaki replied.

It’s no wonder 124 retired generals and admirals have recently penned a letter questioning his mental competency.

The letter signed by 124 former military leader said:

“Constitutional Republic is lost” without “fair and honest elections that accurately reflect the ‘will of the people.’”

“The FBI and Supreme Court must act swiftly when election irregularities are surfaced and not ignore them as was done in 2020,” the letter added…

…The signatories also questioned the “mental and physical condition of the Commander in Chief,” adding that national security issues require quick and “accurate” decisions “involving life and limb.”

“Recent Democrat leadership’s inquiries about nuclear code procedures sends a dangerous national security signal to nuclear armed adversaries, raising the question about who is in charge,” the letter said. “We must always have an unquestionable chain of command.”

The Hill

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