Biden’s Bizarre Press Conference in Vietnam Ends Abruptly with Puzzling Statements

During a global press conference held in Hanoi, Vietnam, which was scheduled as the concluding event of the G20 summit in New Delhi, President Joe Biden delivered a series of disjointed statements and tangential remarks that grew increasingly perplexing towards the end of the session. The conference took an unexpected turn when President Biden abruptly announced his intention to retire for the night, prompting press aides to conclude the event and escort him from the stage.

The precise reasons for White House press secretary Karine Jean-Pierre’s decision to end the press conference were somewhat unclear. It remained uncertain whether it was due to President Biden’s visibly fatigued state or, as reported by Mediaite, his response to a question concerning the prioritization of strategic interests over human rights.

President Biden, throughout the conference, embarked on a convoluted discourse marked by references to figures like “John Wayne,” mentions of “cowboys” and “Indians,” peculiar expressions such as “dog-face pony soldiers,” and statements like “even more frightening than a nuclear war is global warming exceeding 1.5 degrees in the next 10 to 20 years.” Towards the conclusion of his address, Biden casually remarked, “But I tell you what, I don’t know about you, but I’m going to go to bed.”

Shortly thereafter, when asked about his thoughts on Chinese Premier Li Qiang, who represented Chinese leader Xi Jinping at the G20 summit, Biden responded with a fragmented statement. He mentioned discussions on topics like stability and ensuring access to change for the Southern Hemisphere but was abruptly interrupted by Jean-Pierre, who thanked the audience and terminated the press conference.

President Biden appeared momentarily confused by the abrupt conclusion of the conference, responding with a perplexed “Thank—” before exiting the stage.

Richard Shaw
Richard Shaw
Richard Shaw is a seasoned conservative news journalist based in New Orleans, Louisiana. With over 15 years of experience in the industry, Richard is known for his insightful reporting on national and international affairs, as well as his in-depth analysis of political and cultural issues.

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