Hours After Biden Wraps Up His First Press Conference – Leaked Photos Show Joe’s “Cheat Sheets”

President Joe Biden held his first formal press conference on Thursday, and while devoid of dramatics, it did hold a nuggets of entertainment. Republicans especially seized on a few points.

For instance, they didn’t like that Biden took only a limited number of questions. And to many, it felt even more restrictive because only “pre-selected” journalists were allowed to ask those questions.

President Joe Biden held his first formal press conference on Thursday, and while devoid of dramatics, it did hold a nuggets of entertainment. Republicans especially seized on a few points.

For instance, they didn’t like that Biden took only a limited number of questions. And to many, it felt even more restrictive because only “pre-selected” journalists were allowed to ask those questions.

That assistance was apparently needed during this week’s conference, too, as evidenced by a few telling photos.

This is precisely the sort of thing the President was hoping to avoid, because it may reflect on his inability to answer questions on the fly without notes.

From Fox News:

President Biden referenced ‘cheat sheets’ detailing key policy points and the identities of attending journalists when he conducted the first formal news conference of his presidency on Thursday.

It’s clear that Biden has a very detailed set of cards there.

The one in the picture above evidently shows pictures of reporters and news outlets that attended the conference, and some of those pictures include a circled number.

Only 25 journalists were allowed into the conference and as the President was only going to take a few questions, Republicans wonder why Biden would need such a “cheat sheet.”

But it didn’t end there.

In this picture, we see Biden holding a card that’s clearly labeled “infrastructure,” and it holds several important points and facts.

The top bullet point notes that the U.S. “now ranks 13th globally in infrastructure quality down from 5th place in 2002.

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