Top Dem Officials in 'Freakout' Mode as They Realize the Truth About Biden

Top Dem Officials in 'Freakout' Mode as They Realize the Truth About Biden

In recent months, Democrats nationwide have tried everything possible to thwart former President Donald Trump’s bid for a second term in the White House.

From Democratic district attorneys in Georgia and New York to determined Department of Justice special counsel Jack Smith, the Republican candidate has faced numerous felony charges and a civil fraud lawsuit.

Trump humorously remarked at a New Jersey rally this month, “If my plane flies over a blue state, the following day I get subpoenaed to go before a grand jury.”

Despite the left’s attempts to undermine him, Trump’s popularity continues to grow, causing significant concern among his adversaries.

On Tuesday, Politico reported that the Democratic Party is in a full-blown “freakout” over President Joe Biden’s chances of re-election this fall.

Although they previously appeared confident, many top Democrats are now seriously questioning Biden’s ability to beat Trump, according to over a dozen party leaders and operatives.

“This isn’t, ‘Oh my God, Mitt Romney might become president.’ It’s, ‘Oh my God, the democracy might end,'” one Democratic operative close to the White House told Politico.

The president’s persistently low poll numbers and the high stakes of the election “are creating the freakout,” the source said.

Yet, no one wants to be the person to openly acknowledge the issue: Biden is in significant trouble this fall.

“You don’t want to be that guy who is on the record saying we’re doomed, or the campaign’s bad, or Biden’s making mistakes. Nobody wants to be that guy,” another Democratic operative told Politico.

Trump is leading Biden in most battleground state polls and raised a record $50.5 million from a single fundraising event last month.

An adviser analyzing reasons why the president might lose has compiled a list with nearly two dozen factors, from immigration and inflation to the president’s age and Vice President Kamala Harris’s unpopularity.

“The list of why we ‘could’ win is so small I don’t even need to keep the list on my phone,” the adviser told Politico.

While the Biden team publicly projects confidence, criticizing Trump’s “photo-ops and PR stunts,” some Democrats worry their candidate’s campaign is not on a winning path.

Biden’s approval rating has barely changed in months, staying around 38 percent.

Meanwhile, Trump has launched an aggressive campaign even in Democratic strongholds like New York, California, and New Jersey. He is working to gain support from Hispanic and black voters, causing anxiety among Democrats unaccustomed to a credible GOP challenge in these demographics.

A Siena College poll released Wednesday found that Trump was trailing Biden in deep-blue New York by only 9 points, 47 percent to 38 percent.

“The number of people in New York, including people of color that I come across who are saying positive things about Trump, is alarming,” Manhattan Borough President Mark Levine said, according to Politico.

According to The Washington Post, new polling indicates that the Republican Party has caught up to the Democratic Party in terms of registered voter identification.

This is a significant shift from previous years when more voters identified as Democrats.

According to polling from NBC News and the Pew Research Center, around 41 percent of registered voters now identify as Republicans compared to 40 percent who identify as Democrats. Back in 2016, Democrats had a 7-point advantage over Republicans in party affiliation, according to the Post.

Veteran Republican pollster Bill McInturff called this new parity a potential “game changer” for this fall’s election.

It could be the first time in 20 years that a Republican wins the popular vote, according to a March article in Newsweek.

This doesn’t mean the GOP has the election secured.

A lot can change in the final months, and Democratic offices nationwide are undoubtedly strategizing on additional measures to hinder Trump’s campaign.

As the former president said last year in California regarding the weaponization of the justice system, “If you looked at Al Capone in the wrong way, he’d kill you, [but] he was not indicted like me.”

Unfortunately for the Democrats, the Trump train has proven to be more like a Trump tank, continuing to advance despite all obstacles.

If the former president can maintain this momentum and keep gaining support from key voter groups like Hispanics, even Democrats must reluctantly admit, he could be president in 2025.

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