Biden Campaign Manager Melts Down: “Bunch of f**kers!”


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Stay classy Dems!

“When they go low, we go high!”

I seem to remember someone saying that, now who was it?

Trending: CASTLE ROCK: New Theory Says Biden Is On Movie Set, Not In White House

Oh right, Mike Obama!

I guess Biden and his team weren’t paying much attention because instead of “going high” they’re just calling you and me a “bunch of f**kers”.

Classy.

You know what it really tells me?

They’re losing their cool.

Why?

Because they know the jig is almost up, and Biden will NEVER be president.

THEY.  KNOW.

Take a look:

“The president-elect was able to connect with people over this sense of unity. In the primary, people would mock him, like, ‘You think you can work with Republicans?’ I’m not saying they’re not a bunch of f**kers. Mitch McConnell is terrible,” she said. “But this sense that you couldn’t wish for that, you couldn’t wish for this bipartisan ideal? He rejected that. From start to finish, he set out with this idea that unity was possible, that together we are stronger, that we, as a country, need healing, and our politics needs that too.”

From The Hill:

President-elect Joe Biden’s incoming deputy chief of staff called GOP lawmakers are “a bunch of f—ers” and said Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) is “terrible,” but expressed optimism that the new administration could still work with Republicans to pass legislation.

In a new interview with Glamour, Jen O’Malley Dillon, who also served as Biden’s campaign manager, defended Biden from criticism from the left over his insistence that Republicans would warm to the idea of working with him once President Trump leaves office.

“The president-elect was able to connect with people over this sense of unity,” O’Malley Dillon said.

“In the primary, people would mock him, like, ‘You think you can work with Republicans?’ I’m not saying they’re not a bunch of f—ers. Mitch McConnell is terrible. But this sense that you couldn’t wish for that, you couldn’t wish for this bipartisan ideal? He rejected that. From start to finish, he set out with this idea that unity was possible, that together we are stronger, that we, as a country, need healing, and our politics needs that too.”

McConnell (R-Ky.), the Senate majority leader, for the first time on Tuesday recognized Biden’s victory over President Trump after the Electoral College certified the election results in all 50 states.

Biden said he called McConnell to thank him for recognizing his victory and said that they had a “good conversation.”

McConnell and Biden served in the Senate together and have a decades-long relationship. They also cut deals together when Biden was vice president in the Obama administration.

There’s a furious battle going on over control of the Senate, which will be determined by two runoff elections in Georgia on Jan. 5.

But Biden has repeatedly said he can get things done even with a GOP majority in the Senate.

During the primary and general elections, Biden repeatedly insisted that his decades in the Senate and longstanding relationships with some GOP lawmakers would position him to be able to work with Republicans.

Many on the left expressed skepticism about this, as McConnell has a reputation for being a political figure and Republicans over the past four years have increasingly become the party of Trump.

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O’Malley Dillon acknowledged it will be a heavy lift.

“Which is not to say it is easy. It is like a relationship. You can’t do politics alone. If the other person is not willing to do the work, then that becomes really hard,” she said.

Close up:

Thank you Mark:

And from Newsweek:

Jen O’Malley Dillon, who served as President-elect Joe Biden’s campaign manager and is slated to serve as his deputy chief of staff in the White House, referred to Republicans as “f–kers” in a conversation about working across the political aisle.

In an interview with Glamour, O’Malley Dillon said Biden was able to connect with voters through his willingness to work with GOP leaders.

“The president-elect was able to connect with people over this sense of unity,” she said. “In the primary, people would mock him, like, ‘You think you can work with Republicans?’

“I’m not saying they’re not a bunch of f–kers,” she continued. “Mitch McConnell is terrible. But this sense that you couldn’t wish for that, you couldn’t wish for this bipartisan ideal? [Biden] rejected that. From start to finish, he set out with this idea that unity was possible, that together we are stronger, that we, as a country, need healing, and our politics needs that too.”

On Tuesday, McConnell acknowledged Biden’s win for the first time since the election.

Biden called the Senate Majority Leader to thank him, saying “I told him that while we disagree on a lot of things there are things we can work together on. We agreed to get together sooner than later. And I’m looking forward to working with him.”



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