Biden brags ‘I’ve got my shotgun waiting for the wolf,’ calls Afghanistan ‘God-forsaken place’

President Biden gave a bizarre, disjointed speech in San Diego declaring that “I have my shotgun waiting for the wolf” to ward off recession while vowing to shut down coal plants across the nation and branding Afghanistan a “God-forsaken place.”

Biden appeared to basically ignore prepared remarks that were intended to address the passage of this year’s $280 billion bipartisan CHIPS and Science Act. Instead, he referred to the New York Times “Goldilocks report” in a ploy that whiffs of desperation just days before the midterm elections where the majority of Americans are laser-focused on inflation and the economy… one of the biggest weaknesses of Democrats.

“New York Times reports, media reports, they call the report the Goldilocks report,” Biden began on Friday, confusing the New York Times with CNN. “I have my shotgun waiting for the wolf.”

“It was a ‘Goldilocks’ outcome for the White House – a number that’s not too low, but not too high,” CNN wrote.

The wolf at the door he refers to is the recession which many contend is already here. The president steadfastly insists it doesn’t exist. It’s interesting that somehow Biden mixed his metaphors concerning “Goldilocks and the Three Bears” and “Little Red Riding Hood.” His obvious intent was to proclaim he was ready to fight against a recession, but it fell flat.

He made the claim despite press secretary Karine Jean-Pierre remarking on Thursday that the White House was so confident in the economy, it is holding “no meetings” to prepare for a potential recession.

“There are no meetings or anything happening like that in preparing for a recession because … look, what we’re seeing right now is a strong labor market,” Jean-Pierre commented.

White House chief of staff Ron Klain said the same thing on MSNBC, “We are not in a recession … The economy is growing. It is strong. It is creating jobs.”

October reportedly had 261,000 jobs added to payrolls, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics. The unemployment rate rose to 3.7 percent from 3.5 percent. Inflation remains at 8.2 percent.

Many Americans don’t put a lot of stock in those numbers and feel they are manipulated.

Biden insisted the numbers were good news headed into next week’s midterm election. He declared the report shows “that our jobs recovery remains strong” and claimed that jobs were “added every single month of my presidency.”

“As president, I will not accept the argument that says that our problem is that too many Americans are finding good jobs,” he asserted. “My father would come down from heaven and strangle me.”

The president told the crowd that he was “working like hell to deal with the energy crisis” before proclaiming that “We’re gonna be shutting these [coal] plants down all across America, and having wind and solar.”

That message is sure to further hinder Democrats in the midterm elections.

He vowed to have a “come to the Lord talk with oil companies pretty soon” about lowering gas prices.

Biden would go on to confuse Supreme Court Justice Amy Coney Barrett with General Motors CEO Mary Barra during his speech. He claimed that Barra “called me up and said they’re gonna go all-electric by 3035.” He evidently meant 2035.

He also referred to Afghanistan as a “God-forsaken place” in his remarks.

“A lot of you have been to Afghanistan. I’ve been to every part of it. It’s a God-forsaken place — it’s a God-forsaken place,” Biden recounted.

The president repeated the story that he had spoken with one of the scientists who discovered insulin about his decision to oppose it being patented as well. He was speaking about capping consumer costs when he told the fib.

“I spoke to the guy who invented the insulin. He said he didn’t patent it because he wanted it available for everybody,” Biden claimed on Friday, repeating the same assertion he made on Tuesday.

Dr. Frederick Banting and professor John James Richard Macleod won the Nobel Prize in medicine in 1923 for their discovery of insulin. While both men did refuse to put their names on the insulin patent because they felt it was unethical to restrict its use, Banting passed away in 1941 and Macleod died in 1935.

Biden was not born until 1942 making it impossible for his tall tale to factually be true, according to the New York Post.

“Two other doctors were involved in the discovery of insulin, but both are named on the patent, contrary to Biden’s claim. James Collip died in 1965, the year Biden entered law school, and Charles Best died in 1979. Collip and Best transferred the patent rights to the University of Toronto for $1,” the media outlet reported.

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