Joe Biden’s condemnation of the violence happening across the nation isn’t a sincere condemnation. People are rightfully questioning Biden’s motivation for condemning the violence. He went 93 days without condemning the street violence in Chicago, Minneapolis, Portland and Seattle. He didn’t comment until his polling started to tank.

Further, Biden’s condemnation was half-hearted at best. In his condemnation, Biden said “Once again, a Black man, Jacob Blake, was shot by the police. In front of his children. It makes me sick. Is this the country we want to be? Needless violence won’t heal us. We need to end the violence, and peacefully come together to demand justice.”


This isn’t “needless violence. It’s criminal activity. Further, Biden still hasn’t shown that he’s got a solution for these criminal activities. He’s proof that anyone can complain about a situation. Vice President Biden’s campaign staff didn’t help him by contributing to the Minnesota Freedom Fund:

At least 13 Biden campaign staff members posted on Twitter on Friday and Saturday that they made donations to the Minnesota Freedom Fund, which opposes the practice of cash bail, or making people pay to avoid pre-trial imprisonment. The group uses donations to pay bail fees in Minneapolis. Biden campaign spokesman Andrew Bates said in a statement to Reuters that the former vice president opposes the institution of cash bail as a “modern day debtors prison.”

You can’t be pro-police while helping rioters get out of jail so they can riot again.

3 Responses to “Biden’s too little, too late condemnation of city violence”

  • eric z says:

    The cops need restraint. Harris never prosecuted one of them. Like Klobuchar. Free rein is not good with some sadistic people. Some sadists gravitate to policing. If Trump had not been born wealthy he’d have been a cop. Bob Kroll is a major part of the problem in Mpls.

  • Chad Q says:

    Yeah, don’t ever blame the thug for his actions, just the cop.

  • Gary Gross says:

    Police reform needs to happen at the local & state level. There are multiple facets to the problem, including grandstanding DFL politicians who throw officers under the bus & police unions who fight to keep bad officers like Chauvin on the job.

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