The Republican National Committee on Monday released 7-minute video hammering President Joe Biden’s “racism.”
The video, which shows Biden airing demeaning and derogatory statements towards the black community around 20 times, also mixes in reactions from various establishment media personalities and Democrat politicians discussing Biden’s inflammatory comments.
“If you have a problem figuring out whether you’re for me or Trump, then you ain’t black,” the video begins with a statement made by Biden.
The video then shows Vice President Kamala Harris slamming Biden for his school busing policies, along with CNN anchor Jake Tapper acknowledging that Biden “lied to voters… about having marched in the civil rights movement.”
“They are beyond the pale many of those people,” the video shows Biden stating. “We have no choice but to take them out of society.”
“Unlike the African American community, with notable exceptions, the Latino community is an incredibly diverse community with incredibly different attitudes about different things,” Biden says in the video.
Full transcript below:
PRESIDENT JOE BIDEN: If you have a problem figuring out whether you’re for me or Trump, then you ain’t black.
Poor kids are just as bright and just as talented as white kids.
I mean you’ve got the first sort of mainstream African American who is articulate and bright, and clean and a nice-looking guy.
REPORTER 1: Biden, recalling his early Senate career, bringing up two segregationist senators, Herman Talmadge, and James Eastland, who called African Americans an inferior race. I was in a caucus with James O. Eastland, Biden said, he never called me boy. He always called me son. At least there was some civility. We got things done.
VICE PRESIDENT KAMALA HARRIS: The senators that he is speaking of with such adoration are individuals who made and built their reputation on segregation. The Ku Klux Klan celebrated the election of one of them.
SEN. CORY BOOKER: Using the word boy in the way he did can cause hurt and pain, and we need a presidential nominee and leader of our party to be sensitive to that.
BIDEN: My Democratic colleagues don’t like me saying this: I think the two-party system is good for the South and good for the Negro, good for the Black. Other than the fact that they still call me boy, I don’t think they’ve I think they’ve changed their mind a little bit.
As also noted, Robert C. Byrd was a parliamentary library, a keeper of the institution of the Senate, and he was the institution itself. For a lot of us, he was a friend, and he was a mentor and he was a guide.
MARK LEVIN: In 1987, he bragged about getting an award from George Wallace.
REPORTER 2: Biden bragged about an award from the notorious segregationist Governor George Wallace, and told the Philadelphia Inquirer, “I think the Democratic Party could stand a liberal George Wallace, someone who’s not afraid to stand up and offend people.”
BIDEN: You cannot go to a 7-Eleven or a Dunkin’ Donuts unless you have a slight Indian accent.
Unlike the African American community, with notable exceptions, the Latino community is an incredibly diverse community with incredibly different attitudes about different things.
They’re going to put ya’ll back in chains. Biden was remarking to an audience in south Virginia that included hundreds of Black voters.
REPORTER 3: If Haiti just quietly sunk into the Caribbean or rose up 300 feet, it wouldn’t matter a whole lot.
BIDEN: The reason I was able to stay sequestered in my home is because some Black woman was able to stack the grocery shelf.
REPORTER 4: One thing Biden is being slammed for is the crime bill he helped write 25 years ago that many critics say resulted in mass incarceration, especially of young African American men.
BIDEN: Unless we do something about that cadre of young people, tens of thousands of them, born out of wedlock, without parents, without supervision, without any structure, without any conscience developing.
HARRIS: It did contribute to mass incarceration in our country.
BIDEN: There are about 100,000 of them, if you want to be rhetorically extreme about it, who are the predators.
They are beyond the pale many of those people. We have no choice but to take them out of society.
It’s awful hard as well to get Latinx vaccinated as well. Why? They’re worried that they’ll be vaccinated and deported.
Because I was 29, I’m like the token Black or the token woman. I was the token young person.
Even call centers were rushed overseas in the hundreds of thousands. How many times you get the call? I like to talk to you about your credit card.
Again, you have to start off with what they start off with. There’s less than 1% of the population of Iowa that is African American. There is probably less than four or five percent of that is are minorities. What is it Washington? I think it’s a vast majority. Yeah. So, look, it goes back to what you start off with, what you’re dealing with.
If you were, you know, the emperor right now, you’re running the show, what are the things that you would do? Lee Kuan Yew, who most foreign policy experts around the world say is the most the wisest man in the Orient.
GREG GUTFELD: Hunter once refused a date because of his own Asian hate. In that 2019 exchange, his cousin Carolyn offers to set him up with one of her friends to which Hunter replied, “no yellow.”
BIDEN: But there’s one more band member that I want you to meet. Ladies and gentlemen, our vocalist tonight: Michael Jackson. Michael, would you please stand?
MATT FINN: First on, Hunter Biden repeatedly called his white attorney the n-word.
BIDEN: He’s a grown man. He is the smartest man I know.
FINN: Hunter Biden reportedly wrote to his attorney, “How much money do I owe you because n-word you better not be charging me Hennessy rates.” In another message, Biden began a text to his attorney with OMG n-word, and Biden responded at one point with true dat n-word.
JAKE TAPPER: He lied to voters, according to The New York Times quoting aides of Biden’s, about having marched in the civil rights movement.
BIDEN: And I got involved in the civil rights movement just as a kid.
I come out of the civil rights movement, I was one of those guys that sat in and marched and all that stuff.
TAPPER: The New York Times reports, “more than once, advisers had gently reminded Mr. Biden of the problem with this formulation: He had not actually marched during the civil rights movement. And more than once, Mr. Biden assured them that he understood — kept telling the story anyway.” That is really, really weird.
REPORTER 5: The Washington Post has given President Biden four Pinocchios. Liar, liar, liar, liar. How I’d describe it for claiming he was arrested as a teenager while attending a civil rights protest in Delaware. They write, “the primary source for this story is Biden. We’ve learned over the years that he’s not always a reliable source.”
REPORTER 6: One chapter receiving fresh scrutiny comes from his earliest years in the Senate when he strongly opposed mandatory school busing. It was designed to achieve integration and a more equitable education. What’s less known is how he followed the lead of some of the Senate’s most fervent segregationists.
WOMAN: Working with segregationists on an anti-busing agenda is very, very scary.
SEAN HANNITY: 1977, Biden worried that his children would grow up in a “racial” — his words — “jungle” if integration is not done in a “orderly way” — whatever that means.
REPORTER 7: On March 25th, 1977, Biden wrote, “my bill strikes at the heart of the injustice of court ordered busing. It prohibits the federal courts from disrupting our educational system.” Biden sought and received support from Mississippi Senator James Eastland, the Democratic chairman of the Judiciary Committee and a leading symbol of Southern resistance to desegregation.
BIDEN: I think the concept of busing, which implicit in that concept is the question you just asked or the statement within the question you just ask that we are going to integrate people so that they all have the same access, and they learn to grow up with one another, and all the rest is a rejection of the whole movement of Black pride. Is a rejection of the entire Black awareness concept, where Black is beautiful, Black culture should be studied, and a cultural awareness of the importance of their own identity, their own individuality. And I think that’s a healthy, solid proposal.
Follow Wendell Husebø on Twitter @WendellHusebø. He is the author of Politics of Slave Morality.