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Joe Biden Confuses His Jacket for the Philadelphia Eagles Logo

If a presidential election is close, appealing to sports fans can help candidates gain more support. However, those who take this route must do it correctly. Joe Biden did not do it correctly.

While speaking to Philadelphia voters on Sunday, Joe Biden bragged about his Philadelphia Eagles jacket. When I first heard the audio, I thought it was a sly move. Pennsylvania is the key to the election, and Philly fans love the Eagles. It would’ve been a smart play by Joe. Then I saw the video — something was off.

Biden got mixed up and falsely claimed his jacket rocked the Eagles logo. Instead, the jacket supported the University of Delaware Blue Hens. Biden should recognize the logo. He earned his bachelor’s degree there.

Of course, there are worse mistakes a candidate can make at a rally. Biden could’ve been in Dallas wearing a Crusader jacket and called it the Cowboys’ logo.

Unlike most writers, I look for the positives in our leaders’ great mistakes.

Written by Bobby Burack

Bobby Burack covers media, politics, and sports at OutKick.

6 Comments

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  1. Hey Bobby…true “Scranton Joe” story. Joe was gonna play Mr. Dunder of Dunder-Miflin Paper Co. fame. It was tough sledding, the negotiations, the way I heard it. Joe wanted to keep his day job as a US senator (that was okay with the producers) and Joe wanted to carry a lunch pail to the office every day (that was also okay), but he wanted Hunter Biden to have the part of Steve Carrell. That was a deal breaker. Sucks, huh? The Biden family coulda been gettin’ beaucoup residual $$$ now.

  2. It is sad that Joe Biden is a major-party candidate. He is obviously deteriorating, and I think the Democratic party was shameful to have had him run. Biden is not suited at his age, based on what I have seen, to be able to perform the duties of the Presidency. Kamala Harris was the preferred choice of Silicon Valley, Wall Street, and Hollywood. That means more corporate bailouts, no regulation or enforced fairness of Big Tech, and a monopoly of the film industry’s ability to show what it wants, rather than what people want to see.

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