Biden makes desperate grab to seduce fleeing Latino voters

President Joe Biden desperately tried to seduce Hispanic voters during an interview this week with Univision, the Spanish language network.

Speaking with host Enrique Acevedo, he railed against former President Donald Trump, claiming he’s a would-be dictator.

“Donald Trump talk uses phrases like we’re going to eviscerate the Constitution,” he said. “He’s going to be a dictator on day one.”

Watch the whole interview below:

The president even brought up the Jan. 6th riot again for the 100th time.

“The idea that he would sit in the office — and I’ll show you before you leave — off the Oval Office and watched for hours the attack on the Capitol and the destruction and the mayhem and the people who were killed, the police officers who died and called [the rioters] political heroes, called them patriots, and saying that if he gets elected, he’s going to free them all because they’re being held illegally,” he said.

The interview continued with Acevedo asking Biden how he intends to resolve the border crisis.

“The first piece of legislation I introduced as president was related to the border — the first one,” the president replied. “I wanted to make sure everything from Dreamers had a path to citizenship, all the way to providing for enough border security people to orderly handle the border, to allow legal immigration and prevent illegal immigration.”

His first act as president, in fact, was to reverse all of former President Donald Trump’s policies, thus causing a spike in illegal migration that persists to this day.

Years later, he’s just now FINALLY beginning to reverse his reversals and restore the same Trump-era policies he’d previously disparaged.

Indeed, during the Univision interview, Biden broached the idea of using executive power to resolve the crisis — something Republicans have for years told him he has the power to do.

Yet the president seemed doubtful about whether he has this power. He suggested that he would have had this power had Congress passed an allegedly bipartisan border bill earlier this year.

“We’re examining whether or not I have that power,” Biden said. “I would have that power under the legislation when – when the border has over five, 500,000 people, 25,000 people a day trying to cross the border because you can’t manage it, slow it up.”

“There’s no — there’s no guarantee that I have that power all by myself without legislation. And some have suggested I should just go ahead and try it. And if I get shut down by the court, I get shut down by the court. But we’re trying to work that work through that right now,” he added.

Speaking of the allegedly bipartisan border deal, the president cried foul at Trump for having pressured congressional Republicans into rejecting it.

“What happened was when Trump found out that I liked it and I supported it, and I’d get, quote, credit for it, he got on the phone, not a joke, checked with the Republicans and called them and said, don’t be for it, will benefit Biden,” he said.

“When the hell would you vote on a major piece of legislation based on whether you benefit somebody that’s in politics? It’s either good or it’s bad. It was a good piece of legislation, and I’m not giving up on it,” he added.

In reality, the “bipartisan” bill was a flop that would have done little to address the border crisis — certainly a lot less than the GOP’s H.R. 2, a bill Senate Democrats refuse to consider.

During the interview, the president also bashed Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu for the recent accidental killing of seven World Central Kitchen aid workers killed by Israel Defense Forces.

“I think what he’s doing is a mistake — I don’t agree with his approach,” the president said of Netanyahu. “I think it’s outrageous that those four, three vehicles were hit by drones and taken out on a highway where it wasn’t like it was along the shore, it wasn’t like there was a convoy moving there.”

He continued by calling for a temporary ceasefire.

“What I’m calling for is for the Israelis to just call for a ceasefire, allow for the next six, eight weeks total access to all food and medicine going into the country,” he said.

“I’ve spoken with everyone from the Saudis to the Jordanians to the Egyptians. They’re prepared to move in. They’re prepared to move this food in. And I think there’s no excuse to not provide for the medical and the food needs of those people. It should be done now,” he added.

Vivek Saxena


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