PBS anchor comically claims Trump speeches ‘not at all coherent’ compared to Biden

Public broadcasting propaganda orchestrated a “split-screen” comparison to sell which of the two leading presidential candidates was “not at all coherent.”

Spoiler Alert: It wasn’t President Joe Biden.

(Video Credit: PBS)

Whether buying the story about a stutter or fully assured of the declining mental faculties of the octogenarian incumbent, eloquence is hardly what comes to mind when thinking of speeches given by the president during his term.

That didn’t stop Amna Nawaz, anchor of “PBS NewsHour,” from attempting to contrast one of Biden’s more lucid moments with that of former President Donald Trump’s recent teleprompter troubles with gaslighting gusto.

After airing a clip of the Democrat from his recent trip to France marking the 80th Anniversary of D-Day, the taxpayer-funded program ran a montage of moments from Trump’s Las Vegas rally Sunday where he lamented technical difficulties but still spoke for over an hour.

“For all his calls for President Biden to undergo some kind of cognitive test, it’s clear to say Mr. Trump’s remarks are not at all coherent in these rallies,” contended Nawaz not because of the GOP leader’s articulation or sentence structure, but merely because of the rapid transition of topics from illegal aliens, to the secret service and even the idea that the rivals both take drug tests ahead of their scheduled June 27 debate.

Touting “Just the facts, Jack,” in its bio, the social media campaign war room account Biden-Harris HQ capitalized on the ready-made election ad featuring the reaction from NPR White House correspondent Tamara Keith who said, “Mr. Trump’s remarks have never been super coherent in his rallies. I’m not sure that I can weigh in on how much they have veered in the last couple of months, but this split screen has always been there, will always be there. They are different people.”

Worth noting, Keith’s take came less than two months after the similarly government-funded National Public Radio’s exposed left-wing bias led to the resignation of 25-year veteran editor Uri Berliner who had been suspended for sharing his opinion on the matter in a Free Press essay.

Amid the fallout, NPR’s CEO Katherine Maher’s own biases regarding the First Amendment were exposed in old remarks that favored governmental regulation, particularly on social media platforms, while lamenting, “We don’t have a lot of good theorizing around what would work there.”

Not included in the split-screen between Trump and Biden was one of the most recent examples of slurred speech from the marble-mouthed incumbent sometime after standing stock-still surrounded by dancing celebrants at the White House Juneteenth event.

Your guess is as good as anybody’s on what he was saying here:

In response to the heavy-handed effort to paint Biden as anything other than a mentally deteriorating figurehead well past his prime, who also retreaded the “losers and suckers” hoax, users on social media reflected on how “bad at this” the left was with no shortage on laughter.

Kevin Haggerty

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