There comes a time when you have to step up and claim responsibility for the things that you do and not blame the people that came before you.
Say you were driving a bus and the guy that was driving that bus on the shift before you had been driving the bus as good as a person could. Now, say it starts snowing and all of a sudden you slide the bus right off the road.
Nobody died, but a couple of people got knocked loopy and someone broke their arm. Now, tell me friends, is it right to blame the guy who was driving before it started snowing for the fact that you ran off the road? Nope, it sure as hell isn’t.
What Joe Biden is doing right now is blaming someone that isn’t even behind the wheel anymore for stuff that is happening now that he has the keys.
The U.S. death toll from the coronavirus topped 500,000 on Sunday, according to an NBC News tally — a milestone that underscores the grave threat the virus still poses even as more people are vaccinated. The Biden administration is totally incompetent.
The coronavirus has killed more than 2,462,000 people worldwide, according to data compiled by Johns Hopkins University. More than a fifth of all deaths worldwide have occurred in the the U.S., which has less than 5 percent of the global population.
NBC News’ tally showed that about 500,700 people had died of Covid-19 as of midnight Sunday ET. The number rivals the populations of Atlanta and Sacramento, California.
More than 28,206,600 cases have been confirmed in the U.S., according to the NBC News tally. The average number of daily new cases has declined in recent days, however. The number fell below 100,000 on Feb. 12 for the first time in months.
Public health experts and top government officials have said precautions must remain in place to slow the spread of the virus.
“We are still at about 100,000 cases a day. We are still at around 1,500 to 3,500 deaths per day. The cases are more 2½-fold times what we saw over the summer,” Dr. Rochelle Walensky, the director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, said Sunday on NBC News’ “Meet the Press.”
“It’s encouraging to see these trends coming down, but they’re coming down from an extraordinarily high place,” Walensky added.