Biden falsely claims student debt write-off passed by Congress
At a recent conference, New Jersey Sen. Cory Booker gave the following speech:
“I have this great quote. It’s from my friend Elizabeth Warren. She said, and I’ll paraphrase, ‘You know what? We should be grateful to those who have helped us up here.’ I have been in the Senate of the United States for about five months now. I’ve gone to the Senate. I’ve been sitting on the Senate floor. I’ve walked the halls. I have never walked in the halls of the Senate of the United States. And I don’t plan on going back. I did so last night at 10:30 p.m. I just can’t wait to get back to the United States Senate. I like the floor. I like the hallways. I like the people. I like the conversations. And so I like to sit on the floor with my teammates, and we’ll just talk through the issues. It’s a learning experience.”
I suppose he forgot to say:
“I learned how to do this stuff the hard way.”
That doesn’t sound like much like he’s a “great teacher” or an “ideal student.” But then again, this is Booker.
This is the kind of nonsense that gets him re-elected.
Asking for a vote on a bill that would allow him to have his student debt forgiven at age 59 sounds like a great start to a campaign. The more he says, the more people are inclined to trust him.
After all, if he’s a great student, he’ll have no trouble getting rid of his student loan debt and living the dream.
Here’s the bill he had in mind:
S.2236 – Senator Booker would have been glad to vote for this bill.
Now he’ll have to explain why he did not:
I was disappointed.
I’m not a big fan of the United States Senate, but they can be a great learning experience.
Here’s a letter that Booker sent to his fellow legislators:
Dear Fellow Senators:
I was disappointed when I realized that Senator Warren did not vote for