MD Sheriff Has a Message for Biden After Arresting an Illegal Who Murdered...
Latest Palestinian Poll Should Kill Further Discussions About Ceasefires
It Was Quite A Week Of Media Stupidity
My Father Lived Out Equality: He Adopted Ten of Us
A Quick Bible Study Vol. 222: Jesus Quotes Isaiah - Part 1
What to Expect in the First Presidential Debate
A Politically Incorrect Prayer
Who Does Kamala Harris Think She Is Weighing in on Our Sex Lives?
The Tolerance Lie
What Most People Do Not Know About Capitalism
CNN Bullies Ticketmaster Into Canceling Tucker Carlson Tour
Senate Republicans Block Bill Protecting IVF
Nearly Half of Americans Have Little Faith Biden Will Make It Through First...
Democrat's Law Directly Linked to Increase In Fentanyl Deaths
How This Republican Is Protecting the Integrity of the 2024 Election

NYT Report Confirms What Many Suspected About Biden's Reelection Campaign Strategy

AP Photo/Andrew Harnik

The pandemic may be in the rearview mirror, but that doesn’t mean President Biden’s reelection campaign strategy will look different from the first time around.

Much like in the 2020 campaign, Biden won’t be traversing the United States to win over the American people. Rather, he will sit back and watch GOP infighting and rely on the White House to tout his record, according to The New York Times.


President Biden has formally moved from a campaign-in-waiting to a campaign of waiting.

Despite his heavily anticipated re-election announcement on Tuesday, Mr. Biden has no immediate plans to barnstorm the key battlegrounds. Decorative bunting is nowhere to be found, and large rallies will come later.

Instead, Mr. Biden’s next steps look much like his recent ones: leveraging the White House to burnish his record with ribbon-cuttings, and willingly ceding the stage to a Republican presidential primary that is already descending into a dogfight between Donald J. Trump and Gov. Ron DeSantis of Florida, even before he has entered the race.

The first 24 hours, a heavily scripted period in any campaign, serve as a Biden road map for the months to come: a video announcement and an array of text messages to spur online donations; the behind-the-scenes hiring of his campaign team; an official White House event that doubled as a campaign opportunity; and a rally focused on abortion rights, headlined by the vice president, at a historically Black university. (NYT)

This strategy was evident in Biden's reelection announcement, which wasn't done during a live event, but rather through a video message that went out at 6 a.m. on a Tuesday morning. 


The Times report confirms what many suspected. 

Join the conversation as a VIP Member


Trending on Townhall Videos