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White House Trots Out ‘Unity Joe’ Instead Of ‘Dark Brandon’ For Christmas Message (VIDEO)

It’s that time of year again when the Divider-in-Chief turns down the vitriol and laments the political division that he has stoked for his entire time in office.

Joe Biden ran on a unity message, but this administration has been stoking division since Day 1.

President Biden gave his Christmas address on Thursday afternoon in the White House’s Cross Hall. The speech centered around the need to get past political divisiveness that has been ramped up in the past few years.

Notably absent was any mention of Jesus. Biden said that the Christmas story is at the heart of the Christian faith — but then doesn’t explain what that “Christmas story” is. There is no mention of the Virgin birth or the reason that God sent His Son to atone for all our sins and bring us back into a right relationship with Him. You’d think that a “devout Catholic” might mention that Christmas is a celebration of the Incarnation. But no.

Instead, Joe focused on political division.

“Our politics has gotten so angry, so mean, so partisan.  And too often we see each other as enemies, not as neighbors; as Democrats or Republicans, not as fellow Americans.  We’ve become too divided,” said President Biden.

The President later said that we shouldn’t look at each other as “Team Red” and “Team Blue” but as fellow Americans. Biden says we should see each other as “fellow human beings worthy of being treated with dignity and respect.”

“I sincerely hope this holiday season will drain the poison that has infected our politics and set us against one another,” he added, “I hope this Christmas season marks a fresh start for our nation, because there is so much that unites us as Americans, so much more that unites us than divides us.”

He said that he hopes that we will all “spread a little kindness” to one another this Christmas.

Who is buying that? This time last year, Biden was warning of “a winter of severe illness and death” unless you signed up for more ‘Rona jabs… which he tried to make mandatory for employment through OSHA.

This is the same dude that has been calling the MAGA movement the most extreme political movement in American history, spreads lies about it, and gave the most Hitlerian-looking speech of any President since at least the invention of television cameras.


He can talk all about how much he hopes to “drain the poison” that has infected our politics — but perhaps he and other members of his party should stop stoking division.

“Unity Joe” is the President of the administration that cut off maternity leave benefits for Trump aides and calls bills “bipartisan” even if they’re not backed by Republicans.

If Joe really meant anything in this speech, he would pre-emptively pardon Donald J. Trump from the criminal referrals the Jan. 6 committee made to th DOJ. But he won’t because he doesn’t believe a single word of what he said. This is all just for show so that the sycophants in the Regime Media can point to it and say that he’s not contributing to the political divison… even though he launched his campaign on a smear and a lie.

And perhaps the “devout Catholic” could stop his war on Christians and the most basic tenets of their faith while waxing on about the significance of Christmas.

Here is the President’s full Christmas address:

Here is the transcript:

THE PRESIDENT:  Good afternoon.  “How silently, how silently, the wondrous Gift is given.”

There is a certain stillness at the center of the Christmas story.  A silent night when all the world goes quiet and all the glamour, all the noise, everything that divides us, everything that pits us against one another, everything — everything that seems so important but really isn’t, this all fades away in stillness of the winter’s evening. 

And we look to the sky, to a lone star, shining brighter than all the rest, guiding us to the birth of a child — a child Christians believe to be the son of God; miraculously now, here among us on Earth, bringing hope, love and peace and joy to the world.

Yes, it’s a story that’s 2,000 years old, but it’s still very much alive today.  Just look into the eyes of a child on Christmas morning, or listen to the laughter of a family together this holiday season after years — after years of being apart.  Just feel the hope rising in your chest as you sing “Hark! The Herald Angels Sing,” even though you’ve sung the countless times before.

Yes, even after 2,000 years, Christmas still has the power to lift us up, to bring us together, to change lives, to change the world.

The Christmas story is at the heart of the Christmas — Christian faith.  But the message of hope, love, peace, and joy, they’re also universal.

It speaks to all of us, whether we’re Christian, Jewish, Hindu, Muslim, Buddhist, or any other faith, or no faith at all.  It speaks to all of us as human beings who are here on this Earth to care for one another, to look out for one another, to love one another.

The message of Christmas is always important, but it’s especially important through tough times, like the ones we’ve been through the past few years.

The pandemic has taken so much from us.  We’ve lost so much time with one another.  We’ve lost so many people — people we loved.  Over a million lives lost in America alone.  That’s a million empty chairs breaking hearts in homes all across the country.

Our politics has gotten so angry, so mean, so partisan.  And too often we see each other as enemies, not as neighbors; as Democrats or Republicans, not as fellow Americans.  We’ve become too divided.

But as tough as these times have been, if we look a little closer, we see bright spots all across the country: the strength, the determination, the resilience that’s long defined America.

We’re surely making progress.  Things are getting better.  COVID lon- — no longer controls our lives.  Our kids are back in school.  People are back to work.  In fact, more people are working than ever before.

Americans are building again, innovating again, dreaming again.

So my hope this Christmas season is that we take a few moments of quiet reflection and find that stillness in the heart of Christmas — that’s at the heart of Christmas, and look — really look at each other, not as Democrats or Republicans, not as members of “Team Red” or “Team Blue,” but as who we really are: fellow Americans.  Fellow human beings worthy of being treated with dignity and respect.

I sincerely hope this holiway [sic] se- — this holiday season will drain the poison that has infected our politics and set us against one another.

I hope this Christmas season marks a fresh start for our nation, because there is so much that unites us as Americans, so much more that unites us than divides us.

We’re truly blessed to live in this nation.  And I truly hope we take the time to look out — look out for one another.   Not at one — for one another.

So many people struggle at Christmas.  It can be a time of great pain and terrible loneliness.  I know, like many of you know. 

It was 50 years ago this week that I lost my first wife and my infant daughter in a car accident, and my two sons were badly injured, when they were out shopping for a Christmas tree.  I know how hard this time of year can be.

But here’s what I learned long ago: No one — no one can ever know what someone else is going through, what’s really going on in their life, what they’re struggling with, what they’re trying to overcome.

That’s why sometimes the smallest act of kindness can mean so much.  A simple smile.  A hug.  An unexpected phone call.  A quiet cup of coffee.  Simple acts of kindness that can lift a spirit, provide compo- — comfort, and perhaps maybe even save a life.

So, this Christmas, let’s spread a little kindness.

This Christmas, let’s be that — that helping hand, that strong shoulder, that friendly voice when no one else seems to care for those who are struggling, in trouble, in need.  It just might be the best gift you can ever give.

And let’s be sure to remember the brave women and men in uniform who defend and protect our nation.  Many of them — many of them are away from their families at this time of year.  Let’s keep them in our prayers.

You know, and I believe Christmas is a season of hope.  And throughout the life of this country, it’s been during the weeks of December — even in the midst of some of our toughest days — that some of the best chapters of our story have been written.

It was during these weeks back in 1862 that President Lincoln prepared the Emancipation Proclamation, which he issued on New Year’s Day.

At Christmas 1941, in the week — weeks after Pearl Harbor, Franklin Delano Roosevelt hosted Winston Churchill in this White House.  Together, they planned the Allied strategy to defeat fascism and autocracy.

And it was 1968 that the most terrible year — of years — a year of assassination and riot, of war and chaos — that the astronauts of Apollo 8 circled the Moon and spoke to us here on Earth.

From the silence of space, on a silent night on a Christmas Eve, they read the story of Christmas — Creation from the King James Bible.  It went: “In the beginning God created Heaven and Earth.  And God said, ‘Let there be light,’ and there was light.”

That light is still with us, illuminating our way forward as Americans and as citizens of the world.  A light that burned in the beginning and at Bethlehem.  A light that shines still today in our own time, our own lives.

As we sing “O’ Holy Night” — “His law is love, and His Gospel is peace” — may I wish you and for you, and for our nation, now and always, is that we’ll live in the light — the light of liberty and hope, of love and generosity, of kindness and compassion, of dignity and decency.

So, from the Biden family, we wish you and your family peace, joy, health, and happiness.

Merry Christmas.  Happy Holidays.  And all the best in the New Year.

God bless you all.  And may God protect our troops.  Thank you.

We’re not buying it, Joe.

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K. Walker

ClashDaily's Associate Editor since August 2016. Self-described political junkie, anti-Third Wave Feminist, and a nightmare to the 'intersectional' crowd. Mrs. Walker has taken a stand against 'white privilege' education in public schools. She's also an amateur Playwright, former Drama teacher, and staunch defender of the Oxford comma. Follow her humble musings on Twitter: @TheMrsKnowItAll and on Gettr @KarenWalker