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Joe Biden: I don’t want to defund the police, but Trump does!


Are you kidding me?

Yes, this is real folks.

I have it in video and print below.

So anyone with two brain cells left to rub together can look at our country and see very clearly the far-left Dems want to disband the police all across America, and the Republicans and especially President Trump are the ones fighting for law & order.

But Biden?

He seems confused on those points.

Let's just watch it together, shall we?

Here you go:

And from ABC News, this:

In his first interview as the Democratic presidential nominee, former Vice President Joe Biden refuted President Donald Trump's claim that he wants to "defund the police" and argued that Trump supports cutting programs that would help fund local police departments.

"President Trump says that you want to defund the police. Do you?" asked "Good Morning America" co-anchor Robin Roberts in an interview conducted Friday in Wilmington, Delaware.

"No I don't," Biden said, laughing.

Biden said that while he doesn't want to "defund the police," he does want to eliminate misconduct and discriminatory practices.

"I don't want to defund police departments. I think they need more help, they need more assistance, but that, look, there are unethical senators, there are unethical presidents, there are unethical doctors, unethical lawyers, unethical prosecutors, there are unethical cops. They should be rooted out," Biden later added.

"By the way, he proposes cutting a half a billion dollars of local police support," Biden added, seemingly referring to the Trump administration's proposed cuts to a federal program that helps hire more local law enforcement officers.

The exchange was part of a wide-ranging interview with Roberts conducted alongside Sen. Kamala Harris, Biden's running mate and the first woman of color on a major party's presidential ticket.

Biden highlighted his proposed plans for police reform. He called for national standards for "every police department in the country," making police misconduct records more readily available and eliminating perceived conflicts of interest by moving police misconduct cases out of jurisdiction to prevent prosecutors who regularly work with police officers from trying misconduct cases for those same officers.


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