During a press conference on Thursday, President Joe Biden stopped talking “normally” to whisper into his microphone about his how much he is spending.
Biden was trying to brag about how much money he was spending but the comments came across as creepy considering he was whispering into the microphone.
“I got them $1.9 trillion relief so far,” Biden loudly whispered. “They’re going to be getting checks in the mail that are consequential.”
To watch Joe Biden’s other latest and BAD GAFFES, CLICK HERE….
Here’s how Twitter reacted:
God help us all.
Seriously, We are in so much trouble.
China, North Korea, Russia, Iran.
They are all watching. They are all licking their chops.
What.. The.. Hell. pic.twitter.com/3HMAzgEwY9
— Michael H. (@HustusMichael) June 24, 2021
— ☘™ Ed Cowan (@RealEdCowan) June 25, 2021
— RoaminGorilla (@NikDavidYaron) June 24, 2021
— Kristina Graham (@grahamarita) June 25, 2021
Biden's constant whisper may be weirder than Kamala's constant laugh
— Jesse Hunt (@JJHunt10) June 24, 2021
Biden declared on Thursday that he had reached a bipartisan deal on infrastructure.
“We have a deal,” he said.
“We all agree that none of us got all we wanted. I clearly didn’t get all I wanted, they gave more than I think maybe what they were planning to give in the first place,” Biden said. “But this reminds me of the days when we used to get an awful lot done up in the United States Congress.”
“Bipartisan deals mean compromise,” he added.
Fox News reports:
His announcement followed an Oval Office meeting with a bipartisan group of senators, who were pitching a breakthrough pared-down agreement worth about $953 billion reached the night before. Their proposed framework includes about $559 billion in new spending that will be invested in roads, broadband internet, electric utilities and other traditional infrastructure projects over the next five years.
One of the biggest points of contention was how to pay for the measure; according to a White House fact sheet, the financing sources include an assortment of options, such as reducing the IRS tax gap, redirecting unused federal unemployment money from the 26 states that are prematurely ending the relief program and repurposing other Covid relief measures.
Twenty-one senators – 11 Republicans and 10 Democrats – have endorsed the framework, although it will likely need to win the support of Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer in order to meet the 60-vote threshold needed to pass legislation in the Democratic-controlled Senate under regular order.
Read the breakdown of the spending below:
- Roads, bridges, major projects: $109 billion
- Safety: $11 billion
- Public transit: $49 billion
- Passenger and Freight Rail: $66 billion
- Electric vehicle infrastructure: $7.5 billion
- Electric buses / transit: $7.5 billion
- Reconnecting communities: $1 billion
- Airports: $25 billion
- Ports & Waterways: $16 billion
- Infrastructure Financing: $20 billion
- Water infrastructure: $55 billion
- Broadband infrastructure: $65 billion
- Environmental remediation: $21 billion
- Power infrastructure including grid authority: $73 billion
- Western Water Storage: $5 billion
- Resilience: $47 billion
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