Obama Gives Biden Bad News

Barack Obama

(GoRealNewsNow.com) – In a move reflecting his deep concern about Joe Biden’s and the Democratic Party’s future, former President Barack Obama has voiced his concerns directly to Joe Biden about the potential return of Donald Trump to the presidency because of how poorly Biden is running his campaign.

Obama’s remarks extend to the very structure of Biden’s campaign.

This insight comes from a report by The Washington Post, highlighting Obama’s proactive stance in ensuring a robust campaign strategy for Biden.

During a private lunch at the White House with Biden, Obama emphasized the need for the Biden campaign to operate with greater autonomy, suggesting that decisions shouldn’t require clearance from the White House.

Obama’s advice points towards a strategic division of labor: the White House should concentrate on policy and event-driven decisions, while the campaign team in Wilmington, Delaware, should take the reins of the electoral campaign.

Obama’s call for a more empowered campaign structure suggests adding more top-level decision-makers in Delaware or bolstering the authority of those already in place. He cited David Plouffe, the mastermind behind his successful 2008 campaign, as an example of the caliber of strategist needed for Biden’s campaign.

This discussion comes against a backdrop of shifting political dynamics.

A recent USA Today/Suffolk University Poll indicates a narrow lead for Trump over Biden in a hypothetical three-way race, including an independent candidate.

Notably, Biden’s polling dip is partly attributed to a decline in support among Black voters, who are increasingly considering third-party options.

Meanwhile, Trump has gained a lead among Hispanic voters and voters under 35, outside the poll’s margin of error.

David Axelrod, a former senior adviser to Obama, added to the sense of urgency by describing a Wall Street Journal poll, which showed Biden’s approval ratings at a new low, as a “very, very dark” moment for his reelection campaign.