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Mr. President, Nobody Believes You

New Survey Has Some 'Really Troublesome' News for Biden

AP Photo/Sergei Grits

President Biden's verbal and physical stumbles are becoming a growing concern for the American electorate. They see him wandering off in the wrong direction on stage, shaking hands with nobody, and falling. They hear him mumbling unintelligible remarks, looking for a deceased lawmaker in the crowd, and speaking about plans to build a railroad across an ocean. Often, he stops himself when he goes off script, acknowledging publicly that he's 'going to get in trouble." 

Beyond that, however, many are beginning to ask questions about his reelection campaign. As Matt and Spencer have noted recently, speculation is growing over whether he's really running. He's had a bare-bones operation, hasn't spent much money, and has hardly hit the campaign trail. Perhaps it's because he knows he won't be the nominee, which, according to a new survey, is what the majority of voters are hoping for. 

A DailyMail.com/Tipp Poll asked voters whether they agreed or disagreed with the following statement: "Joe Biden should stand down and let younger Democrats seek the party's 2024 nomination." Sixty-seven percent agreed. 

While this isn't surprising coming from Republicans, the "really troublesome" part for Biden is that 56 percent of Democrat voters agree. Only a third of left-leaning Americans said he should run for reelection. 

Only two long-shot Democratic candidates have so far jumped into the race against the president – author Marianne Williamson and Robert F. Kennedy Jr. – but other high-profile Democrats are ready to step in, such as California Gov. Gavin Newsom. 

In addition to setting up his own political action committee, the progressive has made other moves that are fueling speculation. He's stayed in the media limelight, even sitting down with Fox News' Sean Hannity, has endlessly sparred with Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis, and visited the White House when Biden was away. Sacramento Bee columnist Tom Philp has even argued Newsom is running a "shadow primary" campaign. 

If this does happen, California voters won't be happy about it. According to a Quinnipiac poll, 70 percent of Californians don't want their governor to seek higher office in the upcoming election. 



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