Republicans Blast Biden for Calling Them ‘Fiscally Demented’


Several Republican lawmakers blasted President Joe Biden after he called them ‘fiscally demented’ on Monday while speaking at Al Sharpton’s National Action Network (NAN) Martin Luther King, Jr. Day event.

Speaking out about Biden’s dig, newly minted GOP Senator Katie Britt of Alabama pointed out that it’s Biden’s reckless tax-and-spend policies that have fueled generationally high inflation and crushed Americans who are now trying to make ends meet.

Britt explained that Biden left Border Patrol agents short-handed to deal with the unprecedented national security and humanitarian crisis he caused at the border while hiring at the same time 87,000 new IRS agents.

She also accused him of turning to just about every foreign adversary possible instead of unleashing American energy independence.

According to Tennessee Senator Marsha Blackburn, prices have risen 13.7%, inflation since Biden took office and the US debt has reached over $30 trillion for the first time in history, adding with the Democrats’ reckless spending $4.8 trillion in new deficit spending over the next decade.

Blackburn stressed that she’s not sure what one would call the economic devastation under President Biden’s leadership if wanting a balanced budget is ‘fiscally demented.’

Pointing out that Biden has absolutely zero self-awareness, Texas Republican Rep. Ronny Jackson blasted the president, telling it’s hypocritical to attack Republicans and called them ‘fiscally demented’ while the Biden administration’s Democrats spent at historic levels to fund their Green New Deal and other liberal priorities, dead set on putting America LAST!”

Attacking Republicans, Biden also continued making misleading statements about lowering the federal deficit “by $350 billion”, which garnered “Three Pinocchios” from the Washington Post before claiming he was reducing the deficit even more this year.

He called out GOP for their economic stances in light of disparities faced by minority communities, stressing that the economy in America should grow from the bottom up and the middle out hence giving poor folks a shot while middle-class people do well and the wealthy still do very well.

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