NATIONAL REVIEW – President Joe Biden contends there is “nothing we can do to change the trajectory of the pandemic in the next several months,” which is the exact opposite of what presidential candidate Joe Biden promised voters during the 2020 campaign.
And by “exact opposite,” I mean the president’s alleged plan to beat coronavirus literally said that “the trajectory of COVID-19 in America is headed in the wrong direction” and only he could fix it.
The Biden “plan” amounted to a slew of nebulous promises that would be implemented to correct the “Trump fiasco,” such as accelerating the development of a vaccine, producing more masks, and pressuring governors to sign mask mandates.
Biden repeatedly promised to alter the trajectory of COVID.
In a platitudinous October 23 speech, Biden pledged to “immediately put in place a national strategy that will position our country to finally get ahead of this virus and get back our lives.”
“Immediately” is an adverb meaning at once, instantly, without any intervening time. It does not mean waiting around to take credit for when the Trump-era vaccines kick in.
One of the silliest talking points pushed by left-wing pundits during the election was to say that Biden had warned us about the pandemic.
Evidence of this contention revolves around a single USA Today column in which the then-presidential candidate noted that there were at “least five cases” of COVID in the United States, and there “will likely be more.” Hardly Nostradamus.
Worse still, Biden continually underestimated the speed with which medical technology would move.
It’s true that Operation Warp Speed was a rare “public-private partnership” success.
Yet, every time Trump promised that a vaccine would be available by the end of the year, “fact-checkers” were deployed to claim this was a lie.
By December 23, the United States led the world in vaccinations, with over a million people vaccinated …
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Harris reflects on ‘full circle’ moment after receiving vaccine dose at NIH building her late mother frequented
Harris’ mother, Shyamala Gopalan, was a breast cancer researcher who had “two goals in her life,” the vice president said: “To raise her two daughters and end breast cancer. In fact, little-known fact, my first job was cleaning pipettes in my mother’s lab.”
Gopalan, who raised her daughters as a single mother, died in 2009. Harris has frequently recalled her mother’s profound influence on her life both in and out of politics.
After she became the first Black and South Asian woman nominated to a major party’s presidential ticket this summer, Harris said, “I know she’s looking down on me from above … ” Read more.