Both the Vice President and Presidential candidate of the Dems have innate talent of dodging questions when they feel it doesn’t serve them.
His running mate echoed one of Joe Biden’s blunders in the debate during an interview with CBS.
Host John Dickerson fired a question similar to the debate to Kamala Harris on the packing of the Supreme Court. Dickerson asked, “His [Joe Biden] answer on court-packing, adding more justices to the Court, just sounds like a straight-up dodge. Why won’t he talk about what he wants to do, what he thinks should happen?”
The Vice President hopeful answered that she thinks Biden is “very clear and focused” on the next 35 days.
“And he’s focused on, one, the process by which we’re even having the conversation about the United States Supreme Court,” Harris continued.
A straight-up answer would have sufficed, yet Harris went on to say completely irrelevant answers.
“And now we see the president and the senate majority leader are pushing through a nominee while Americans are voting. We’re not even talking about a debate that has occurred in the past election year,” the VP nominee said.
Harris claimed the president and his allies are “trying to ram this nominee [Barrett] through, clearly for political purposes.”
A heated debate ensued when Biden refused to answer if he would support packing the Supreme Court. The Democrats have expressed doing the same should President Trump’s nominee, Amy Coney Barrett, be confirmed as the next SCOTUS Justice.
Instead, the Dem Presidential candidate told Trump to “shut up, man!” while refusing to answer.
“Whatever position I take on that, that’ll become the issue. The issue is the American people should speak. You should go out and vote. You’re in voting, now vote and let your senators know how strongly you feel. But vote now,” Biden said.
Even when President Trump pressed due to lack of his stance on the matter, Biden had trouble giving us his concrete answer and instead told the president, “Will you shut up, man?”
The leftists have threatened to pack the High Court on several occasions. Yet none of their candidates running for the high offices could directly confirm because it would smear their campaign.