Trainwreck: Biden’s Off The Cuff 9/11 Comments Show His Brain Can Only Handled 6-7 Lines At A Time

President Biden made some crazy comments after visiting with firefighters and their families on the 20th anniversary of the September 11th attacks.

Below we will present to you Biden’s unedited comments and they show a man that can’t handle more than a few sentences when speaking off the cuff. You notice each few lines is a new story that has nothing to do with the other and he even tries to bring up Beau again. From what we’ve been able to decipher Biden starts off talking about a friend who’s kid sadly died on the Delaware Chesapeake Canal and then at some point after Beau died (in 2015) he[Biden] found out his same friend lost another kid at the World Trade Center. Biden then ends with how he’s going to unify the country and his conversations with President Xi of China.

Another interesting thing occurred while Biden was in Shanksville, Pennsylvania (AKA Trump country). He was triggered by all the F*** Biden signs along the road.

Biden was asked, “Mr. President, what is going through your mind today, sir?”

Below is the transcript of Biden’s response and if you really want to have fun, read it out loud:

I’m thinking about my — for real, this is my fourth trip here.  And I was thinking about a guy named Davis Sezna that I grew up with, who, like a lot of people, are probably having a tough day today.  He — I was sitting at home watching television in 2000 and — 2000, in September, and I was watching TV, and my kids were in the swimming pool just outside, and — and all of a sudden came on TV this guy sitting on a bank
in the — on the Delaware and Chesapeake Canal.

And he — and they said he just lost his son that ran into a beam that was coming up in the D&C Canal that had been there from another, I guess, dock.  And his — he lost his 15-year-old son, Teddy.  And he’s on the phone, and all of a sudden, my phone rings, and he’s calling me.  It turned out to be my buddy, Davis Sezna, because he knew I had lost — anyway.

And then, a year later, I got a call.  His son was on the 106th floor, and he lost his son.  And they called him “Deeg.”  He was Davis Jr.

And so, it’s a tough day for him and everybody who’s lost somebody.

And, you know, I know you’ve heard me say it before, and I’ll probably get criticized for saying it again, but these memorials are really important, but they’re also incredibly difficult for the people who were affected by them — because it brings back the moment you got the phone call.  It brings back that instant you got the news, no matter how many years go by.

So I’ve been thinking about him.  I’ve been thinking of all the people I was — when I was down at the rock, talking to a number of family members who lost somebody.  You know, think about it — talk about genuine heroism.  I’m not talking about any — I’m not talking about the news media now.  But think of all of you, if you’re on that plane, knowing two terrorists are in the cockpit.  How many would say, “I got a good idea: Let’s go up and rush that cabin”?  Even though you knew that probably they were going to do something and you were going to lose anyway.

But it’s one thing to say, “I know I should step up,” and another thing to do it.  That’s genuine heroism.  That’s not “on the margins.”  That’s not “maybe you did a heroi-…”

I mean, you know.  And I just — I just think — I thought that President Bush made a really good speech today — genuinely good speech — about who we are.  We’re not — the core of who we are is not divided.  It’s just this notion of — I don’t know how to explain it.

I think, Jeff, I talked to you a little about this.  I think the real issue for those kids that — just had a picture taken with — couple of them had Trump hats from last year — I think, for them, it’s going to be: Are we going to, in the next 4, 5, 6, 10 years, demonstrate that democracies can work, or not?

Because I had — just had a long — I’m not going to discuss with you now, but I had a long conversation with President Xi for over an hour and a half — not last night; the night before last.  And I’ve had that one-on-one summit with Putin.  And I’ve spoken with others.

There’s a lot of autocrats who truly believe that democracies can’t function in the 21st century.  Not a joke.  They think because the world is changing so rapidly and people are so divided, you can’t bring people together in a democracy to get a consensus, and the only ones that are going to be able to succeed are the autocrats.

That’s why it’s so damn important we demonstrate — everybody says, “Biden, why do you keep insisting on trying to bring the country together?”  That’s the thing that’s going to affect our wellbeing more than anything else: how the rest of the world responds to us — knowing that we actually can, in fact, lead by the example of our power again.  And I think we can do it.  We got to do it.

And so it’s all tied.  And meeting with these people — you know, I know you’re all tired of hearing me say, you know — a lot of good folks on Wall Street, but they didn’t build the country.  Hardworking middle-class folks built this country, and the unions built the middle class.  It’s about time we start showing them some real respect again.

And that’s why I’m hopeful.  I know a lot of you think I’m just always too optimistic, but I think we’re going to get major pieces of legislation through, both on a bipartisan basis, and I think we’re going to get something done consequentially — consequential on the whole issue of dealing with human infrastructure.

And we do that — it’s more than just how it’s going to grow the economy in an exponential way near-term, but the rest of the world is going, “Whoa.  How did he do that?  I thought they didn’t talk to each other.”

Anyway, you asked what I was thinking.  That’s what I’ve been thinking about today.

The mans mind is not right.