Here we go – Jill Biden sees glowing coverage from media, praised for ability to ‘redefine role of first lady’

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Throughout the 2020 presidential election, Jill Biden was never far from the side of her 77-year-old husband, Joe Biden, and with the same corrupt media establishment that carried the former vice president across the finish line having rushed to call the race in his favor, they have shifted to a new strategy of moving on from an election that remains in flux.

And part of that campaign centers on casting Mrs. Biden as the incoming first lady, but The Hill may have been a little too eager in that endeavor when they ran with the headline, “Jill Biden set to redefine role of first lady.”

 

Amid vocal concerns during the campaign about Biden’s mental capacity, which he did little to dispel with slurred words and frequent flubs, critics often noted that Jill Biden seemed to be the architect behind her husband’s run, often sitting with him in interviews — she was even seen uttering President Trump’s name under her breath when candidate Joe couldn’t seem to recall who he was running against.

With that in mind, should the election results hold up in Biden’s favor, there’s a certain irony in declaring that the role of first lady will be defined — the article spoke of Jill Biden’s career as a community college teacher.

On that note, Fox News senior political analyst Brit Hume stands by his assessment that Biden appears to be experiencing early stage senility.

A further insult of the intelligence of the American people is the tone the article takes toward Biden’s wife, as if people instantly forgot the negative, even shameful reception first lady Melania Trump experienced — Mrs. Trump was characterized in the piece as “an unconventional and unique first lady.”

Not that the corrupt media is trying to hide such a seismic shift, as seen when CNN’s Brian Stelter touted a “restoration of normal relations between the president and the press corps” in a recent tweet.

You know, back to the slobbering love affair that was the norm during Obama’s two terms — then again, should America’s fate include a Biden presidency, there will be a lot of similarities to those eight long years.

The Hill refers to “the historic nature of the Biden administration,” and gives readers a glowing assessment of how Jill Biden will “make history as the first person to hold the title of first lady while maintaining a paid position elsewhere, putting her own mark on a role that has evolved with each of its occupants.”

Anita McBride, former chief of staff for Laura Bush, was cited to compare Mrs. Biden to Barbara Bush.

As for continuing to teach, Jill Biden’s press secretary, Michael LaRosa, told The Hill those details have yet to be worked out.

“Dr. Biden is enormously grateful to the country for electing her husband and Sen. Harris. Joe Biden will be a president for all Americans,” LaRosa proclaimed. “She is spending time with her children and grandchildren in Wilmington, Del. Dr. Biden is focused on building her team and developing her priorities focused on education, military families and veterans, and cancer.”

Citing historians, the article said Biden “will likely not make the East Wing a political apparatus like Hillary Clinton did during her husband’s administration in an effort to push the administration’s policy on health care.”

“She has said she doesn’t want any direct political role,” Katherine Jellison, an Ohio University professor who studies first ladies, suggested. “I do think she’ll be a great ambassador for public education.”

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Tom Tillison

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