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REPORTS: Biden Wants To Run In 2020, But He’s “Worried About Trump”!

I bet he is!


Yeah, I bet he is worried about Trump!

He knows Trump is in it to win it and Biden knows he can’t compete.  

I’d be hesitant to run too if I knew I had to compete against Donald Trump!  

The man beat 17 seasoned Republicans, including the Bush Political Machine, and then he defeated the Clinton Political Machine.

You think he’s worried about Joe Biden?

But the Media is pushing Biden hard.

Take a look:

Meanwhile, Biden himself says he'd love to run but he's "worried about Trump".


Take a look at this, from the New York Times:

The pieces for a Joseph R. Biden Jr. presidential campaign are falling into place: His nucleus of advisers has begun offering campaign positions to seasoned Democratic strategists. They are eyeing a headquarters in Delaware or nearby Philadelphia and a launch date in the beginning of April. Mr. Biden’s family is on board — his wife, Jill, enthusiastically so.

Mr. Biden has also been privately reaching out to a range of influential Democrats, including party donors, members of Congress and allies in the early primary states, to gauge their support. A pillar of organized labor, the International Association of Fire Fighters, is prepared to support him in the Democratic primary.

And in recent weeks, Mr. Biden’s strategist, Steve Ricchetti, has called a handful of would-be candidates and their aides to signal that the former vice president is likely to enter the race and of late has been telling Democrats that he is 95 percent committed to running, according to officials directly familiar with the discussions.

Yet while Mr. Biden is plainly further along in preparing for a White House bid than he was four years ago, when he grudgingly deferred to Hillary Clinton after months of consideration in the aftermath of his son Beau’s death, there is still one crucial element outstanding: full and final consent from the former vice president himself.

This juxtaposition — an eager cadre of supporters laying the groundwork for a campaign they assure is all but certain while the would-be candidate publicly vacillates — has effectively kept the nascent Democratic race on hold.

Mr. Biden’s decision looms as perhaps the most significant unanswered question of the 2020 contest and his entry could bring shape to what has been a diffuse Democratic primary, providing voters with a clear front-runner.

As a candidate, Mr. Biden would present Democrats with a clear alternative to the hard-charging liberals who now dominate the race and test the appeal of his old-school political profile at a moment the party is hungry for fresh faces but even hungrier to win.

Mr. Biden warned that America’s reputation abroad “is being tarnished” during an event in Omaha with Chuck Hagel, a former Republican senator who was a defense secretary for President Barack Obama.CreditNati Harnik/Associated Press

Mr. Biden warned that America’s reputation abroad “is being tarnished” during an event in Omaha with Chuck Hagel, a former Republican senator who was a defense secretary for President Barack Obama.CreditNati Harnik/Associated Press

Mr. Richmond, the former head of the Congressional Black Caucus, said he believes that the former vice president is the party’s “best candidate to beat Trump.”

Still, in conversations over the phone and strategy sessions in his rented Northern Virginia home that are occasionally interrupted by his German shepherds, Major and Champ, Mr. Biden has acknowledged that he is uncertain about his place in the 2020 Democratic primary. He is also uneasy about potential attacks from rivals on his family, aides and advisers say, namely his son Hunter, a lawyer and lobbyist who went through a high-profile divorce in 2017 and has struggled with substance abuse.

And in a soliloquy that was unplanned if not unexpected to Biden advisers — rarely do the garrulous former senator’s private views remain private for very long — he openly gave voice to both concerns last week.

“I don’t think he’s likely to stop at anything, whomever he runs against,” Mr. Biden said about President Trump, expressing his alarm about putting his “family through what would be a very, very, very difficult campaign” without directly mentioning his younger son.

And then he mused about not wanting to pursue “a fool’s errand” in an appearance at the University of Delaware. “What I don’t want to do is take people’s time, effort and commitment without there being a clear shot that I could be the nominee,” Mr. Biden explained.

While he is leading the field, Mr. Biden is far from an overwhelming favorite and appears to have support from about a third of the Democratic electorate. Senator Bernie Sanders is close behind him. And even before he enters the race, the former vice president is facing questions about how his decades-long record — which includes support for the Iraq war, his role in enacting draconian sentencing guidelines and his skepticism toward Anita Hill during Justice Clarence Thomas’s Supreme Court hearings — will be received in today’s Democratic Party.

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