‘My wife would kill me’: Biden recalls giving snacks to George Floyd’s daughter, who wanted to sit in his lap

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Four months into his administration, President Joe Biden has been accused of making his first overtly “creepy” remarks since taking office.

After meeting “privately” Wednesday with deceased Minneapolis criminal suspect George Floyd’s family, including his 7-year-old daughter Gianna, the president described to the press how his interactions with Gianna in particular had gone.

The first thing she did when she ran in, she just threw her arms around me, gave me a big hug and wanted to sit in my lap,” he said.

And we spent … she also loved the idea that … she said, ‘I’m really hungry.’ She said, ‘Do you have any snacks?’” the president added.

A reporter then asked, “What did you give her?”

Well, my wife would kill me. We gave her some ice cream, she had some Cheetos and I think she had some chocolate milk. I’m not sure,” the president replied.

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The description raised questions and spawned accusations that he was being “creepy” again.

In the past, Biden repeatedly made allegedly “creepy” remarks that far too often involved children.

In a 2017 video clip that resurfaced during the 2020 presidential election, he could be seen and heard talking about how he’d “loved kids jumping” on his “lap” when he’d worked as a lifeguard in his younger days and describing how kids would “come up and reach in the pool and rub my leg down.”

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And so his most recent behavior wasn’t entirely shocking.

It still raised questions, concerns and mockery, however, particularly because of his inexplicable claim that “my wife would kill me.”

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Biden’s whole career has been dogged by “creepy” and “Chester the molester” behavior.

After watching a traditional Haitian dance at the Little Haiti Cultural Center in Miami last year, he told a group of teen girls that he planned to come back “to see them dancing when they’re four years older.”

A year earlier, after a 10-yer-old girl asked him a question, he got up close to her, massaged her shoulders and said, “I’m going to write you a longer answer and tell you the exact things I would do, okay? I’ll bet you’re as bright as you are good-looking.”

His interactions with grown women have been just as disturbing, though generally more consequential, as the women haven’t been afraid to call him out.

Most notably, during the early portion of the 2020 Democrat presidential primaries, a former Nevada state legislator published a stunning op-ed in The Cut in which she accused him of having sexually harassed her during a 2014 midterms campaign rally.

Former Nevada Assemblywoman Lucy Flores, a Democrat, explained that at the time, Biden had offered to assist her gubernatorial campaign by speaking at one of her rallies. She accepted. What she didn’t realize was that he’d use the rally as an opportunity to touch her in a “blatantly inappropriate and unnerving” way.

“Just before the speeches, we were ushered to the side of the stage where we were lined up by order of introduction. As I was taking deep breaths and preparing myself to make my case to the crowd, I felt two hands on my shoulders. I froze. ‘Why is the vice-president of the United States touching me?'” she wrote.

“I felt him get closer to me from behind. He leaned further in and inhaled my hair. I was mortified. He proceeded to plant a big slow kiss on the back of my head. My brain couldn’t process what was happening. I was embarrassed. I was shocked. I was confused. … I wanted nothing more than to get Biden away from me,” she added.

Sniffing hair, letting children he doesn’t know jump on his lap and kissing random females were — and in some cases still remain — staples of what it meant to be Joe Biden.

Not until women like Flores began speaking out did Biden begin to change his behavior, though as evidenced by what happened Tuesday, some things never change.

Vivek Saxena

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