OOPS! Karine Jean-Pierre Claims She Ran for President in Now-Deleted Tweet


Well, folks, it looks like we’ve finally cracked the code!

Ever wondered who’s behind those oh-so-presidential tweets on Joe Biden’s account?

Cue the drum roll… it’s none other than Karine Jean-Pierre!

At least, that’s the gaffe she seemed to make, momentarily stepping out from behind the curtain and inadvertently giving us a peek at who might be pulling the strings behind the Biden Twitter persona.

Talk about an “oops” moment!

We’ve all had that sinking feeling after accidentally sending a message to the wrong person, but mistakenly posting on your personal account that you ran for president?

Now that’s a new level of blunder.

Maybe KJP’s slip gives credence to what many have been speculating: that Joe Biden is not as hands-on as we’re led to believe, relying on a team (of questionable capability) to handle his duties.

But beyond the immediate chuckles and facepalms, the underlying question is concerning: If Biden’s team can’t even manage social media without a snafu, how confident are we that they’re capably managing the country?

For a brief moment, the curtains were pulled back, and instead of a powerful, assured leader, we saw the strings, the puppeteers, and a scene that was, well, a little less than awe-inspiring.

Want the full tea on this recent blunder?

So far, only the Washington Examiner has picked up on this story:

White House press secretary Karine Jean-Pierre made a bizarre statement on social media, claiming in a since-deleted post that she once ran for president of the United States.

“Investing in America means investing in ALL of America,” read Jean-Pierre’s statement on social media. “When I ran for President, I made a promise that I would leave no part of the country behind.”

The statement was made on X, the social media platform once known as Twitter, and was posted to the platform at 3:05 p.m. EDT. Less than 30 minutes later, the post was deleted.

Screenshots of the deleted post on X have been shared by other users on the platform, with some wondering if the post had been intended to be posted on President Joe Biden’s account.

Say what you will about former President Trump, but one thing was crystal clear: when he tweeted, you knew it came straight from the source.

Raw, unfiltered, and direct to the point.

It was authenticity, albeit controversial at times, in 280 characters or less. Trump’s Twitter fingers might have been the stuff of legends, or memes, but there was never a question about who was behind the keyboard.

That’s what endeared him to so many: with Trump, what you saw was precisely what you got.

Fast forward to today, and what do we have in the White House?

It seems like a game of digital musical chairs, where tweets intended for President Biden magically find their way to press secretary Karine Jean-Pierre’s account.

An “oops” moment, to be sure, but also a glaring indicator of who’s really pulling the strings—or in this case, tapping the keys.

“Investing in America means investing in ALL of America,” the now-vanished tweet declared, stirring chuckles across the digital space.

The snafu, innocent as it might seem, underscores a broader sentiment: can we trust a leader who seems so detached, even from his own social media voice?

The Daily Caller confirms:

White House press secretary Karine Jean-Pierre’s Twitter account apparently posted a tweet Tuesday that was meant to come from President Joe Biden.

The press secretary’s account reportedly posted a tweet about “investing in all of America” and referred to running for president, according to screenshots posted by several accounts. The tweet has since been delated.

“Investing in America means investing in ALL of America,” Jean-Pierre’s now-deleted tweet read. “When I ran for President, I made a promise that I would leave no part of the country behind.”

One might argue that it’s just a simple oversight, a slip of the digital thumb.

But in the fast-paced, unforgiving realm of politics and public perception, such amateur errors raise eyebrows—and questions. Is this the so-called ‘professionalism’ we were promised?

Makes you long for the days when a tweet was just a tweet, authored by the very person whose name sat atop the account.

The nostalgia is real, folks!


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