Biden campaign finally forced to admit election lies because of new shocking report

joe biden

The campaign has built its entire strategy on lying about political rivals. However, now they have been caught in a massive lie they can’t escape from.

And the Biden campaign has finally been forced to admit election lies because of a shocking new report.

On June 20, 2024, fact-checking site Snopes finally admitted that the pervasive claim that former President Donald Trump referred to neo-Nazis as “very fine people” was false.

This admission comes seven years after the narrative was first widely propagated by Democrats and mainstream media following the August 2017 “Unite the Right” rally in Charlottesville, Virginia.

This rally was organized to protest the removal of Confederate statues, including one of General Robert E. Lee, leading to violent clashes and the tragic death of Heather Heyer.

During a press conference on August 15, 2017, Trump addressed the rally and subsequent violence, making a distinction between peaceful protesters on both sides of the statue debate and violent extremists, specifically condemning neo-Nazis and white supremacists.

He stated, “You had people in that group that were there to protest the taking down of—to them—a very, very important statue and the renaming of a park from Robert E. Lee to another name. I’m not talking about the neo-Nazis and the white nationalists because they should be condemned totally.”

Despite this clear disavowal, the false narrative that Trump praised neo-Nazis persisted, fueled by media outlets and political opponents, including Joe Biden, who cited this misrepresentation as a pivotal reason for his 2020 presidential run.

Biden claimed that Trump assigned moral equivalency between hate groups and those opposing them, a narrative that helped define his campaign.

Snopes’ recent fact-check confirmed that Trump never called neo-Nazis “very fine people,” acknowledging the context of his statements which recognized peaceful protesters and condemned violent extremists.

This belated correction raises questions about the impact of misinformation on public perception and political discourse.

During the 2020 presidential campaign, Biden repeatedly invoked the Charlottesville incident, inaccurately asserting that Trump had called white supremacists “very fine people.”

This rhetoric was a cornerstone of Biden’s campaign, aiming to paint Trump as a sympathizer of hate groups.

Biden’s campaign announcement highlighted this false narrative, stating that Trump’s comments “shocked the conscience of this nation” and positioned Biden as the defender of America’s values.

Trump’s comments in 2017 emphasized the importance of preserving history while unequivocally condemning racism and extremism.

He questioned whether the removal of Confederate statues would lead to the erasure of other historical figures, such as George Washington and Thomas Jefferson, who were also slave owners.

This nuanced perspective was lost in the media’s portrayal, which focused solely on the misinterpreted soundbite.

The damage caused by this misinformation is significant.

For years, Trump and his supporters have had to contend with the false accusation that he supported neo-Nazis, a claim that has been used to justify intense opposition and vilification.

The persistence of this false narrative exemplifies the broader issue of media bias and the manipulation of facts to serve political agendas.

Snopes’ correction, while welcome, comes too late to undo the harm caused by years of false reporting.

It underscores the need for accuracy and integrity in journalism, especially when covering highly charged political events.

The media’s role in shaping public opinion is profound, and the perpetuation of falsehoods can have lasting consequences on individuals and the democratic process.

For too long, the Radical Left has been allowed to control the media and push their lies through to the public. We must stand up against this danger.

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