Biden Calls Egyptian Leader WHAT?

Gage Skidmore from Surprise, AZ, United States of America, CC BY-SA 2.0 , via Wikimedia Commons

( – During a press conference where President Biden was addressing criticisms from a special counsel’s report about his memory, he mistakenly referred to the leader of Egypt as the “president of Mexico” while discussing the situation in Gaza. The report had questioned Biden’s memory, but he countered these claims by highlighting his achievements since taking office, using a tone of sarcasm.

However, his error in confusing Egyptian President Abdel Fattah al-Sisi with the president of Mexico during his comments on Gaza was quickly picked up and circulated on social media, drawing criticism from Republican circles. Trump campaign advisors and others pointed to this slip as indicative of Biden’s declining capabilities.

Despite this, Biden supporters argued that undue attention was being given to a minor mistake, overshadowing his otherwise strong and detailed response to the issues at hand. They emphasized that Biden had effectively addressed major foreign policy issues and accused critics of focusing on an inconsequential error.

This wasn’t the only instance of Biden confusing world leaders recently. At a fundraiser in New York, he incorrectly mentioned Helmut Kohl, the former German chancellor who passed away in 2017, as present during his first G7 meeting as president, instead of Angela Merkel who was the chancellor at the time. Additionally, at a campaign event in Nevada, Biden mistakenly referred to François Mitterrand, who served as the French president until 1995 and died in 1996, instead of the current president, Emmanuel Macron.

These lapses have fueled ongoing discussions about Biden’s age and cognitive health, topics that have been focal points for Republican criticism. Recent polls, including an NBC News poll, show that a significant portion of voters, including Democrats, have concerns about Biden’s mental and physical fitness for potentially serving another term. Biden, who would be 86 by the end of a second term, has acknowledged that his age is a valid consideration for voters but insists that his record in office should be the primary basis for judgment.

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