Biden Insults Hispanics During Major Speech

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

( – In Washington, D.C., during a significant event organized by the Congressional Hispanic Caucus Institute, President Biden faced a communication hiccup. Intending to acknowledge the accomplishments and importance of the Hispanic community, he mistakenly made reference to the “Congressional Black Caucus.” This misreference became one of several instances in a string of public speaking challenges that the President encountered in a relatively short time frame.

Sister Norma Pimental, the dedicated head of the Catholic Charities of the Rio Grande Valley, was a focal point of President Biden’s address at the gala. He aimed to shine a light on the profound teachings he received in his formative years—lessons that underscored the universal principles of dignity, compassion, and respect. However, in doing so, he inadvertently misnamed the caucus, a slip that didn’t go unnoticed by attendees and media alike.

The President’s challenges with public speaking were not confined to this instance. In an international press conference that was meant to foster diplomatic relations, an oversight occurred when President Biden missed an opportunity to engage in a customary handshake with Brazil’s respected leader, President Lula. This omission seemed to create a brief moment of discomfort, observed by many in attendance.

That very evening, at a distinct event, multiple attendees took note of a peculiar repetition in the President’s speech. Biden narrated a particular anecdote regarding his motivation to run for the presidency. Not long after concluding the tale, he delved into it again, using nearly identical phrasing, much to the surprise of those present.

Compounding the public’s growing attention to the President’s communication style, another incident emerged during an address at Maryland’s Prince George’s Community College. Here, Biden made a statement regarding the educational attainments of African American and Hispanic workers—a comment that sparked significant discussions and debates in various circles.

Further complicating matters, following a speech at the United Nations in New York, while President Biden was exiting the stage, he extended a handshake to the Director-General of the International Labor Organization, Gilbert Houngbo. However, he seemingly missed out on greeting President Lula, leading to a discernibly awkward moment.

Taken together, these episodes have become a focal point of discussions surrounding President Biden’s public demeanor, his communication finesse, and the broader implications for his administration’s public relations.

Copyright 2023,