The precarious mental state that characterizes President Joe Biden causes concern to voters and even more so now that nuclear codes are at his disposal.

Political strategist and former White House chief strategist Stephen Bannon along with his team, highlighted the cut that the White House made when Biden offered to answer questions from reporters, showing alarm that this would happen to the commander in chief, in the March 4 broadcast

“He’s got the nuclear codes. It’s not funny, this is serious,” Bannon said with concern noting also that the White House never explained the reasons for taking Biden off the air in that uncomfortable situation.

British conservative political adviser and member of the Bannon team, Raheem Kassam, emphasized, “I’m deeply concerned that the commander in chief is ‘non compos mentis’ [mentally ill],” deploring also that the leftist media constantly defends him. 

Fox News reporter Karl Rove also believes that the White House is protecting Biden from the eventual danger that answering reporters’ questions will further lower his approval ratings. 

“I think his ratings are likely to be going down more because people are looking at the COVID relief bill and saying, ‘What’s all that pork in there about?'” said Rove.

To make Biden’s image worse, criticism is mounting that after 44 days in charge of the nation, he still does not dare, or is not allowed, to hold his first press conference dispensing with the protection provided at every turn. 

The concern that Biden holds the nuclear codes is so great that several senators from both parties introduced a bill on March 3 to strip him of some of them. 

The bill would revoke the 1991 authorizations for the use of military force in Iraq, and the 2002 AUMF [Iraq Resolution] passed after the horrific 9/11 attack that had such an impact on the country, according to Political Insider. 

This measure is led by Sen. Todd Young (R-Ind.) and Sen. Tim Kaine (D-Va.), following Biden’s recent order for the United States to launch airstrikes against Syria without congressional approval.

Young said, “Congress has been operating on autopilot when it comes to our essential duties to authorize the use of military force.”

He added, “The fact that authorities for both of these wars are still law today is illustrative of the bipartisan failure of Congress to perform its constitutionally mandated oversight role.”

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