Jesse Watters outs the real shadow president behind Biden who he says is actually running America

(Video Credit: Fox News)

Fox News host Jesse Watters revealed who the “shadow president” actually is and how she may potentially take President Joe Biden’s place in 2024 if the Democrats plan to survive.

During Watters’ opening monologue of “Jesse Watters Primetime” on Tuesday, he pointed out that with Biden’s utter lack of charisma, his cratering ratings, and his catastrophic policies tanking the nation, some other powerful Democrat will have to fill the void in order to save the party from floundering in the 2024 presidential contest.

“If the Democrats want to survive, someone has to convince Joe to hang up his cleats in 2024. But who is going to do it? When the mafia needs to get rid of one of their own, they call in the person closest to you to deliver the hit. So who are the Dems calling in to push Biden aside? We know Hunter is not going to do it. He has too much to gain from Joe being in power,” Watters quipped.

“Plus, he needs a pardon. So the responsibility might have to fall on the shadow president — the person behind the whole Biden administration, Susan Rice. Politico just dropped a profile on Rice and how she’s really the one running the country right now. It describes her massive portfolio and how she’s etched herself into every form of policy, from racial justice to international affairs to abortion rights. Plus, senior aides say Biden trusts her more than anyone. It doesn’t hurt she’s Obama’s lieutenant on the inside,” he noted.

“Will she be the one to deliver the news? It’s going to sting really bad, because remember, Obama told Joe not to run in the first place. He tapped Crooked [Hillary]. So with Democrats facing insurmountable odds in both 2022 and in 2024, the party has to make a call on Joe, and it looks like Rice might have to be the one to deliver the message that Joe’s got to go,” Watters concluded.

(Video Credit: Fox News)

Politico revealed just how close Biden and Rice really are and how much influence and power she actually wields from within the White House.

The scope of her fiefdom is as remarkable as how she managed to secure it. Having eschewed a public-facing role, Rice has relied on a combination of internal maneuvering and bureaucratic know-how to place herself at the nerve center of some of the fiercest debates roiling Washington. And she’s further cemented her status with the president in the process,” Politico reported in a devastatingly long and fawning piece.

“Rice and Biden meet multiple times a week. As the president prepared for his recent prime-time address on guns, she joined him on several occasions in his residence. Senior aides say Biden’s trust in her is so profound that she can see him whenever she needs to,” the media outlet continued.

“I’ve seen it,” a recently departed senior White House official told Politico. “You see it in the meetings. You see how he talks about her in meetings even when she’s not around.”

While Biden many times appears lost in his surroundings at the White House, that is reportedly not so with Rice who is at home in the midst of political power. She is an acerbic, caustic, blunt power player who rules behind the scenes. The level of deference to the woman by leftists is disturbing.

But not everyone is a fan of Rice and she walks a razor’s edge as Republicans stand to sweep the midterm elections.

“Rice’s elevated stature in the West Wing has come with fierce loyalty from colleagues and praise so superlative-laden that it borders on deification. More recently, it has led to speculation inside the White House that she will succeed Ron Klain should he leave the chief of staff post. Rice has privately told people in recent days that she has no interest in the job, describing herself as a policy person at heart,” Politico stated.

Despite her protestations and demure over taking Klain’s spot, Rice’s political aspirations are not in doubt. As Watters pointed out, she may well be the one to succeed Biden as he sinks ever lower in the polls.

“In less than two years’ time, she’s become one of the more influential domestic policy operatives of her generation, sparking another question: What will be her encore?” Politico asked.

“I’ve been in the Cabinet. I’ve been national security adviser, I’ve been domestic policy adviser. I feel pretty good about my professional trajectory. And if I leave government and never come back, and do other things that challenge me in different ways, that’s good,” Rice commented during a rare interview with the media outlet.

“If I feel a need to come back, and there’s a role I think I can contribute to and I’m excited about doing it, I leave open that possibility, too,” she contended. “I honestly haven’t answered for myself the question of … is this the last thing I want to do in government or not? And I don’t feel any sense of urgency to answer that.”

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