Summary: But once the political mistakes are forgotten, historians may look back at the most tragic political breakdown that began this week. Unless Biden’s strategists dedicate themselves to the art of survival by synchronizing.
After half a century in politics, Joe Biden certainly did not need to be reminded of the secret of winning the election by a poll, a professor of political science or a media expert. Because this is a secret that every politician knows.
For example, politicians can never convince people that what they are imagining is unrealistic or unresolved if they are convinced that it is real, as voters often see it in the news or face in their daily lives. .
So successful politicians and their advisers start by making sure that all political statements and promises are in line with the realities of the electorate. Of course, President Joe Biden knew long ago the key to political victory: Zinc would sink or sink.
However, during this year, the president, who called himself Scranton Joe and vowed to improve the lives of working-class Americans, made statements that did not meet the expectations of voters, causing many problems and exacerbating them.
Biden’s first year as president was marked by proud and miserable moments, his success in fighting COVID-19, and his miscalculations that left his advisers sad. On July 8, the president said, “It’s very unlikely that the Taliban will be able to suppress everything and take over the whole country.”
For most of his first year, Biden sought to implement his costly infrastructure and “Build Better” mega programs through the House of Representatives (where Democrats have a small majority) and the Senate (equal to Vice President Kamala Harris). – breaker.)
Critics, including Democrat economists Larry Summers and Steve Rattner, have warned that rising inflation and a paralyzed supply chain could plague the global economy.
But Biden objected that it would be only temporary. “The big deal is that it will come out a little bit and come back,” Biden said on June 24. On Wednesday, Biden cited a report by the Bureau of Labor Statistics, noting that gasoline and some food prices fell slightly in December after rising for several months. Biden said it “shows that we are making progress.”
But on Thursday morning, Washington woke up with a headline that drew the Democratic Party’s tail. The Washington Post’s headline, “Inflation in 2021 is the highest in 40 years,” was taken from the Labor Statistics Report and dominated the front pages of many newspapers. The New York Times reported that “rapid price increases are a source of concern for President Biden and economic policymakers as they undermine consumer confidence and cast a shadow over the future of the economy.”
Ordinary people who pumped gas and bought food knew before their bosses.
Biden’s day started badly and then got worse. The US Supreme Court has rejected a requirement that employees of Biden’s largest companies be vaccinated or tested for coronavirus. At the very least, the court agreed to the same policy for medical staff with Medicare or Medicaid patients.
Later, during a luncheon with Democrats in the Senate, Biden hoped to support the voting rights bills that went to the state of Georgia the day before. But just hours before lunch, Arizona Democrat-elected Senator Kirsten Cinema took a bizarrely calculated step of disrespect, shattering Biden’s hopes and saying he would not vote to allow the Senate to discuss the right to vote.
But once these political mistakes are forgotten, historians may look back on the most tragic political breakdown that began this week. Unless Biden’s strategists dedicate themselves to the art of survival by synchronizing.
EPILOGUE: As reporters covering the country’s capital tried to find out the history of inflation that they weren’t prepared to cover on Thursday, even news users were eager to continue.
Analysts, such as opinion polls that assess political influence, have found it difficult to distinguish liberals from conservatives. Try these two verses from The Washington Post here.
Poll №1: “Voters are almost shocked because there is so much volatility now. People describe it as sitting on a roller coaster and they want to land.”
Poll №2: “This fall will have big consequences. … Of all the economic issues, this is the first. And it’s number one, because it still affects you, whether you’re in the middle or lower. “