Now The Democrats Are Changing Definitions Of Words To Try To Sway You

Everybody loves a good campaign promise. For Joe Biden, it was "unity" and "transparency".

Now, as we approach the 3-month mark since he took office, the President has had just one news conference. And as for unity? That's funny!

Replacing those buzz-words, are a couple of new ones. "Bipatisan" and "Infrastructure".

Basically, it's deception 101. Rather than face scrutiny for unpopular bills that you hope to pass, you cover them up with something that sounds good, and looks good on social media.

Political analyst Felicia Cravens tells KTRH, this is nothing new. "This is typical, going all the way back during President Clinton's time in office when we all learned that word 'is' doesn't mean what 'is means."

So what does that mean? In the case of the Infrastructure Bill, you can call it 'Infrastructure', even though the reality is that the majority of the bill has nothing to do with infrastructure.

Or, you can say 'Bipartisan' even though you have no intentions of talking to a Republican about it. It's yet another tactic used by the left, as they try and pass as much of their radical agenda as possible before next years midterms.

"This is how they're approaching all of their policies. It's all or nothing" Cravens says. "Now they're just re-labeling everything so it fits into their little box. This is why people hate Washington."

Cravens also says that is why we are where we are now, but she is confident that people are smart enough to know what's really going on. Until the next campaign promises.

Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) (R) and Senate Minority Leader Charles Schumer (D-NY) pose for photographs after delivering a televised response to President Donald Trump's national address about border security at the U.S. Capitol

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