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TODAY'S HEADLINES (click to jump there; use your browser's "Back" button to return here)
      •  The State of the Union Is Strong
      •  State of the Union Takeaways
      •  Biden to Lose His First Cabinet Member
      •  Judiciary Might Clamp Down on Abortions...
      •  ...Or, They Might Restore the 1973-2022 Status Quo
      •  A Mexican Standoff in Florida?

The State of the Union Is Strong

That phrase is the clichéd way that presidents usually begin their annual State of the Union address. Joe Biden, for his part, stuck it at the end of his SOTU last night, so he mixed it up a little. Still, the headline isn't meant as a reference to that; it's our judgment of the speech as a whole. A few (expected) verbal gaffes notwithstanding, Biden delivered a speech that was overall very effective.

If you did not watch the address, and you wish to do so, here is the official White House feed:

As is customary these days, the feed includes a sign-language interpreter. Hopefully you don't actually need the interpreter, though, because she was filmed in a manner that often caused her hands to be outside the frame. Very odd. After all, exactly how many things did that cameraman need to get right? Aim the camera correctly and push the "on" button, and he blew 50% of that.

SOTUs are, by their nature, a little dry. And so, SOTU write-ups tend to be a little dry. We're going to change the format of our assessment a bit, to try to compensate for that:

  • Jobs, Oil, Jobs, the Economy, Jobs, Bills Passed, Jobs: The State of the Union address is, in significant part, an opportunity for the president to take a victory lap. And Biden definitely took his, talking about several of the feathers that he has gathered for his cap in the past year. Naturally, he brought up the legislation that's been passed on his watch, and he talked about the positive economic indicators, and so forth. But, in a surprise to absolutely nobody, the thing he bragged about most was all the jobs that have been created in the past year. That came up over and over, and even the other braggadocio was often written to circle back to job creation. For example, when Biden talked about the CHIPS Act, he emphasized how many jobs it would create. Actually, it was more like how many jobs it would reclaim from abroad.

  • Biden 1, Republicans 0: As we noted in our preview yesterday, this was the storyline we were most interested in, whether the President would take a velvet glove approach to the Republicans or if he would choose an iron fist instead. The answer is... both. He began the speech by congratulating Speaker Kevin McCarthy (R-CA) on his election as speaker, which was classy, and set up a contrast with Donald Trump (who would never, ever be so gracious as to congratulate, say, Nancy Pelosi). Biden also recognized the other party leaders in Congress (though he called Chuck Schumer the Senate Minority Leader), and he acknowledged Pelosi's long and distinguished career.

    Throughout the address, Biden emphasized the value of teamwork and reaching across the aisle, using variants of the word "bipartisan" 11 times. That said, it was not all sunshine and rainbows. Anticipating the upcoming fight over the debt ceiling, Biden laid down the law and said he was not going to allow the country to be held hostage. Then, Biden warned that "some" Republicans (he pointedly avoided mentioning Sen. Rick Scott, R-FL, by name) want to sunset Social Security and Medicare. At that point, the Republicans in the audience booed and hissed, and Biden turned on his million-watt smile and bantered with them a bit. Then, in something of a masterstroke, he observed that he was glad that the GOP conference had come over to his side on the issue, declaring "I tell you, I enjoy conversion." He concluded that segment with the remark: "Let's all agree—and we apparently are—let's stand up for seniors." Game, set, and match for the President.

    This 2-minute portion was the highlight of the address; if you want to take a look at just that segment, it begins at the 37:00 mark. And, remarkably, the concluding portion was impromptu. Or, at very least, it doesn't appear in the official transcript released before the speech was delivered. When you are in politics for half a century, and on the largest stages the world has to offer, you learn a few tricks, it would seem.

  • The Republican Response: Kevin McCarthy was on the dais, of course. His approach during the speech, primarily, was to look bored. The rest of the GOP conference was clearly under orders to follow his lead, and they largely did. That said, there was the jeers and booing during the "Social Security and Medicare" portion, which also included Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene (R-GA) shouting "Liar!" There was the fact that the Republicans, in our view, got outmaneuvered by Biden during that segment. And, equally noticeably, the Republican members often failed to stand during mention of things that the Party ostensibly stands for, like job creation. On the whole, we don't think the opposition clothed themselves in glory last night.

  • Donald Who?: Although there were indirect references to Biden's predecessor, most obviously a discussion of how 25% of America's national debt was incurred during the previous administration, #45 was not mentioned by name. Presidents Obama and Bush (Jr.) got one mention each, by contrast.

  • Lies, Damned Lies, and Statistics: SOTUs have, over the years, featured distortions of fact that can be broadly grouped into two categories: "politician lies" and "outright lies." Politician lies are when the president spins the truth a bit, to make his claims look a little better, or because presenting the whole story would be impractical in the context of a 60-to-90 minutes speech. Outright lies are total or near-total fabrications.

    Donald Trump, of course, had no problem with delivering outright lies. Biden, like most non-Trump presidents, limited himself to politician lies last night. Politifact was on the job, as were all the other fact checkers, and pretty much all of their comments were along the lines of "this needs context" or "this is mostly true."

  • What Foreign Policy?: The SOTU lasted roughly 75 minutes. Less than 5 minutes of that was devoted to foreign policy, mostly Ukraine and China (though no mention of the balloon). This is a reminder that, no matter what the commentariat says in the moment, foreign policy generally does not influence voters much, excepting the successful or unsuccessful prosecution of a war in which the U.S. is involved directly (i.e., American boots on the ground).

  • Fountain of Youth: As Biden worked the aisle before the speech, he was hunched over a bit, and we could not help but think how very old he looked. But once he was at the Speaker's podium, he lit up, and seemed at least 10 years younger.

  • Best Red Meat for the Democratic Base: How about this line: "Look, capitalism without competition is not capitalism, it's extortion." Interestingly, according to the transcript, the final word of that sentence was supposed to be "exploitation." We don't know if Biden misspoke, or he decided to ad lib. But we think the version he actually delivered is the more effective one.

  • Best Joke Line: Unlike the president he used to work for/with, Biden isn't particularly good at bon mots. But he did have a pretty good bit early in the speech about the fact that the First Lady is attending the Super Bowl and he's not: "By the way, Chief Justice, I may need a court order. She gets to go to the game tomorrow, next week. I have to stay home. Gotta work something out here."

  • A Picture Is Worth a Thousand Words: Imagine if, instead of being able write about the SOTU, we had to choose a single frame from the broadcast that tells the tale. Were that to be the situation, this is the frame we'd choose:

    Biden points at the audience,
Kamala Harris is standing and applauding while smiling, Kevin McCarthy is standing and halfheartedly applauding while looking bored

  • 2024 Preview: When the Biden reelection campaign announces that its official slogan will be "Finish the Job," nobody who saw this speech should be surprised, since the President used that turn of phrase 12 different times in the speech.

  • Missing Persons: Who was most notable by their absence? Perhaps Secretary of Labor Marty Walsh, who was the subject of the usual sidebar stories, since he was the designated survivor. But if you don't count him, then the most noticeable no-shows were the four members of the Supreme Court (Clarence Thomas, Samuel Alito, Neil Gorsuch and Sonia Sotomayor) who apparently had other things to do last night.

  • Look at Me! Award: The SOTU is a rare chance for members of Congress to see and be seen on national TV, which means that the members who are known for seeking attention really have to up their games. Two of them did yesterday. Marjorie Taylor Greene, who is apparently obsessed with the Chinese balloon, reportedly carried a white balloon around the Capitol all day yesterday. She also made a scene during the address itself, as noted, shouting "Liar!" on at least one occasion (and possibly more).

    Meanwhile, Sen. Kyrsten Sinema (I-AZ) arrived in a yellow dress with large, ruffled sleeves that seems pretty clearly designed to catch folks' eyes:

    She is shown 
from the back of the House, wearing a yellow dress, and looking at the podium

    Knowing full well that people would be watching, she then seated herself between two of her Republican colleagues, which certainly makes a statement. The Senator is known for being fashion-forward, and clearly knows better than us what is, and is not, fashionable. Because to us, that dress does not read as "cutting edge of fashion." No, it reads as "Carmen Miranda reincarnated." Though we concede the Senator is missing the hat made of bananas, pineapple and other fruit.

  • Best Backstage Drama: As we've noted in the Saturday Q&A, the seating for the SOTU is largely unassigned, outside a few high-ranking dignitaries, like the Joint Chiefs of Staff. That means that a member who wants a great seat has to show up way early, and camp out. And guess who did so? Yep, Rep. "George Santos" (R-NY). He attempted to use that vantage point to get some camera time of himself shaking hands with later-arriving senators. And one of those senators, namely Mitt Romney (R-UT), took umbrage. It's not clear exactly what Romney said, but lip readers saw "You don't belong here."

  • Who Was that Masked Man?: Given that the audience is tightly packed during the SOTU, and given that many audience members are up there in years, and given that there's still a pandemic underway, masks would seem to be called for. However, the only person who could be seen with a mask on was Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-VT). The Senator reminds us, once again, that he just does not give a s**t what anyone else thinks or does.

  • The Republican Response: If you would like to watch the response delivered by Gov. Sarah Huckabee Sanders (R-AR), you can see it here (it's a little less than 15 minutes long). As we noted in our preview, she's just not a good speaker. In particular, she's not used to reading off a teleprompter, and it shows. If you want a specific example of what we're talking about, take a look at the portion that runs from 11:30 to 12:10. That was written to be an uplifting, rah-rah moment, and Sanders sounds like she's at a funeral. Ronald Reagan or Barack Obama would have turned that passage into a meme, as opposed to an "in memoriam." Also, it seems that for some reason, whoever was handling the broadcast greenscreened the Governor in front of a picture of... some room in the governor's mansion? Visually, it looked odd, like she was delivering the speech over Zoom. Not helping dispel the "Zoom" feel was that Sanders chose to be seated for the address.

    In any event, it was mostly red meat for the base, as these things tend to be. Oh, and if you had 2:48 in your "when is the first time Sanders will use the word 'woke'" pool, you're a winner. That's when she began leaning into the culture wars—which would prove to be the main theme of the address—with the observation that Joe Biden is "the first man to surrender his presidency to a woke mob that can't even tell you what a woman is."

    A secondary theme of the speech was that it's time for a "new generation" of leadership. Now, it makes sense that Sanders would hit on that point, since she's the youngest governor in America right now, and Biden is the oldest president in U.S. history. That said, she's fully on board with Trump 2024. Trump, as you may recall, is 76 years old, and is most certainly not a "new generation" of leadership.

    Sanders did say one thing that just about everyone can agree with: "The dividing line in America is no longer between right or left. The choice is between normal or crazy." It is not clear to us if she realizes that Democrats across the nation read/heard that, and said: "Boy, you got that right."

And there you have it; another State of the Union in the books. CNN's Flash Poll says that the great majority of viewers (71%) liked what they heard, so maybe the speech will move the needle on Biden's approval (though we still doubt it). On a similar note, we are planning to run some reader comments on the speech tomorrow or Friday, so if you have them, please speak up! (Z)

State of the Union Takeaways

The State of the Union is important enough, and is early enough in the evening, that all the major outlets already have takeaways. Note that we deliberately do not look at these pieces until we've written our own assessment. So, if we're a near-duplicate of one or more of them, or if we seem to have watched an entirely different speech, now you know why. Anyhow, here they are:


  • Biden spars with sometimes-unruly Republicans
  • Showing vigor
  • Vintage Biden
  • China focus
  • Republicans look to 'new generation'

The New York Times:

  • His performance could help address doubts about his vigor as a 2024 campaigner
  • He defined his rationale for a second term
  • He scaled back his agenda for an era of divided government
  • He emphasized threats to democracy at home and abroad
  • The president talked up the economy, with a big focus on blue-collar workers
  • He baited Republicans on Social Security and Medicare
  • Biden made a forceful call for police accountability

BBC News:

  • It was America first, foreign policy last
  • 'Finish the job' on economy
  • Biden tried to play nice with Republicans
  • He also picked a fight (and got heckled)
  • Invited guests provided emotional moments

The Hill:

  • Pitched battle between Biden and GOP
  • A raucous chamber
  • High emotion over Tyre Nichols
  • Biden snares GOP in a trap on Medicare and Social Security
  • Giving GOP response, Sarah Huckabee Sanders hits hot-button issues

ABC News:

  • A victory lap, but pleas for cooperation
  • Still, heckles throughout
  • Pushing for his agenda in the new Congress -- and new election cycle
  • Biden keeps up uphill climb on policing reform
  • In response, Sarah Sanders focuses on social issues and Democratic 'failures'

NBC News:

  • Bragging about his first two years
  • Populist re-election themes
  • Needling Republicans
  • 'Liar!' GOP jeer Bidens

The Washington Post:

  • A bipartisan theme, with some tough words sprinkled in
  • A preview of 2024 messaging
  • A jeer-filled affair


  • Biden, Republicans spar
  • Jeers, then an ovation
  • Attack on big companies
  • 'Crotchety' or 'metaphysical'

The central themes would seem to be: Biden looked pretty good for an old fella, the give-and-take with Republicans, and setting the stage for the 2024 campaign. It would appear that we did indeed watch the same speech.

We'd like to give you some takeaways from right-wing outlets, but other than the paywalled Wall Street Journal, we couldn't come up with any. The Foxes of the world just don't do those very often, and certainly not for speeches by prominent Democrats. (Z)

Biden to Lose His First Cabinet Member

In contrast to the Cabinet of his predecessor, where turnover was a frequent occurrence, Joe Biden managed to keep his entire Cabinet intact through his first 2 years in office. All good things must come to an end, however, and the news broke yesterday that the President would be bidding adieu to Secretary of Labor Marty Walsh, who is expected to leave in order to take over the NHL Players Association. Neither the White House, nor Walsh, was willing to comment about the situation yesterday, but the news is well sourced. It also can't be a coincidence that Walsh served as the designated survivor last night, since this will be his last chance to do so.

Running the Department of Labor is a pretty tough job, and that's certainly been true for Walsh, who was stretched to the breaking point in trying to resolve the recent railway strike. Labor secretaries often leave their posts early for the greener pastures of academia, white-shoe law, lobbying, or a high-profile private sector job. Taking over the NHLPA will not only allow Walsh to get back to his roots as a labor organizer, it will also come with a rather hefty pay raise. If Walsh gets the same paycheck as the man he's replacing (Donald Fehr), then he's in line for a pay increase of 1,546% ($226,300 to $3.5 million). Not too shabby.

It is probable that there will be other Cabinet/Cabinet-level departures in the near future. This is about the time on the calendar when members of the administration are expected to either commit to staying on through the election, or to exit, stage right. Chief of Staff Ron Klain already said that he will resign, and it would be very unusual for there to be only two ship jumpers. In case you are wondering, Barack Obama lost four high-level people at around this point in his presidency (Secretary of Defense Robert Gates, Secretary of Commerce Gary Locke, Director of the Office of Management and Budget Peter Orszag and Chair of the Council of Economic Advisers Austan Goolsbee). Obama also saw his first chief of staff, Rahm Emanuel, depart before the 2010 midterms in order to run for the mayoralty of Chicago. (Z)

Judiciary Might Clamp Down on Abortions...

Earlier this week, we had an item about how state legislatures in reddish states are gearing up for the abortion wars. Let us not forget, however, that the U.S. system of governance gives an awful lot of policy-setting power to federal judges. And guess what? Some of them are gearing up, too.

Specifically, we refer to Matthew Kacsmaryk, district judge of the United States District Court for the Northern District of Texas. Prior to appointment to the bench, he had a lengthy career as a far-right and anti-abortion activist, enough so that Donald Trump ended up having to send his nomination to the Senate twice, and even then he was barely confirmed. He also sits on a court (the Amarillo division of the Northern District of Texas) where he is the only judge. In short, if you are anti-abortion and you are doing some venue shopping, Kacsmaryk is your man.

At the moment, a group of anti-abortion activist groups is trying desperately to get the abortifacient pill mifepristone banned. There's no way that is going to be accomplished through the legislative process, so they've turned to the judiciary. The lawsuit they have filed is, in a word, laughable. What they are arguing is that the FDA should never have approved mifepristone, because it could prove to be harmful, and so they want the judge to overrule the FDA.

Even with such a brief summary, and even if you are not a lawyer, perhaps you see some of the problems here. "Future harm" is speculative, and is not enough to give the plaintiffs standing. "The FDA shouldn't have done this" is an opinion, and one that runs contrary to the fact that the Agency followed its usual, rigorous procedures before granting approval. And finally, for a judge to override the policies of a federal agency would open up a whole can of worms, and a brave new era in jurisprudence.

In other words, this is a Hail Mary pass that stands on the shakiest of legal ground. What the plaintiffs need is a judge willing to stand on his head in order to deliver the desired result, and they are really hoping that Kacsmaryk is that judge. His ruling is expected within the week. Normally, if a judge were to engage in some naked judicial activism like decreeing an end to all medically induced abortions, he'd be "corrected" by the courts above him. But Kacsmaryk sits on the very right-wing Fifth Circuit, so there's no guarantee they would reverse an anti-mifepristone ruling. Then it would go to the Supremes, and we know where they stand on abortion rights. So, pro-choice Americans have reason to be nervous here. (Z)

...Or, They Might Restore the 1973-2022 Status Quo

And now, as a counterpoint to the previous item, we give you a judge who sees abortion very differently than does Matthew Kacsmaryk. That would be Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Columbia Colleen Kollar-Kotelly, who is currently presiding over a criminal case involving several defendants who blocked access to an anti-abortion clinic.

Without getting too much into the weeds, one of the charges against the defendants is that they conspired to violate federal law. However, the defendants' attorneys argue that since the Dobbs decision, access to abortion is no longer the law of the land, and so the conspiracy charge should be dropped. In her ruling on that question, Kollar-Kotelly observed that while Dobbs did bring an end to Fourteenth-Amendment-based abortion rights, it did not necessarily declare that there are no federal protections for abortion. In particular, Kollar-Kotelly writes, there may be a Thirteenth Amendment argument for abortion rights.

This insight is not unique to Kollar-Kotelly, the notion that prohibitions against "involuntary servitude" prohibit the government from forcing a woman to carry a fetus to term is an old one. But now, the argument has been made in a ruling by a federal judge (albeit as a secondary finding in service of a ruling on another matter). We would be very surprised if someone doesn't soon instigate a case in which they claim their wish for an abortion is covered by the Thirteenth Amendment. Heck, there may well be a case (or two, or three) like that in the works already.

What it all really boils down to is this: The Supreme Court has made its bed, and now has to lie in it. They encouraged partisans on both sides to fight this out through the legal process, often with wildly problematic lawsuits like the one in Texas (see above). And one day, SCOTUS is going to have to rule in another high-profile abortion case. On one hand, as we have already observed, it is clear that the majority of the justices oppose abortion rights. On the other hand, the Court's reputation is in very bad shape right now, and if they push their luck too much farther, they will encourage two things: (1) defiance of the Supreme Court and (2) a potential overhaul of the Supreme Court, perhaps by adding more justices or establishing term limits. They all know this, and they should be preparing for the day when they have to decide what's more important to them. That day may arrive very soon. (Z)

A Mexican Standoff in Florida?

Note that the phrase "Mexican Standoff" almost certainly refers to "a standoff that took place in Mexico," and not "a standoff that embodies some characteristic of the Mexican people." It dates back to the Mexican-American War, and a now-obscured-by-the-mists-of-time incident during that conflict. And we couldn't help but think of this particular concept—and, more specifically, the climactic scene of The Good, The Bad, and The Ugly—when reading about the latest sniping by 2024 Republican presidential candidates.

To start, there is no gutter that is too low for Donald Trump to climb into. And one of the standard tricks in the MAGA Republican playbook is to suggest that one's opponents are pedophiles. So, it is not the slighest bit surprising that the former president took to his boutique social media platform yesterday to suggest that Gov. Ron DeSantis (R-FL) was (or is) in the habit of grooming high-school girls. Sharing some pictures of the Governor from roughly 20 years ago, Trump wrote: "Ron DeSantis was having a 'drink' party with his students when he was a high school teacher. Having drinks with underage girls and cuddling with them certainly look pretty gross and ephebophiliaesque." Where that last word came from, we do not know. Does Trump himself have that word memorized, perhaps due to his own past transgressions? Did someone feed it to him? Does Team Trump really think that the base knows what that means? Very unusual.

DeSantis, for his part, also spewed some vinegar yesterday, launching some vague, but entirely unspecific, attacks on "the media." The Governor is apparently angry that his education "reforms" have gotten negative coverage, and decreed:

When the media attacks me, I have a platform to fight back. When they attack everyday citizens, these individuals don't have the adequate recourses to fight back. It would contribute to an increase in ethics in the media and everything if they knew that if you smeared somebody, it's false and you didn't do your homework then you have to be held accountable for that.

DeSantis did not specify what he wants done, he merely said that the media are bad and should be held "accountable."

Meanwhile, the media generally are critical of Trump on a daily basis, and so there you have your Mexican standoff: Trump → DeSantis → Media → Trump, and so on and so forth. We do not point this out to be pithy, however. We point it out because we wonder if that is DeSantis' strategy for dealing with his soon-to-be-rival. That is to say, every time Trump attacks the Governor, perhaps the Governor will respond by attacking someone/something else. That gets him some competing headlines, and shows he's "strong" and "has the right enemies" without making a direct attack on Trump himself.

What suggested this possibility to us was the fact that DeSantis had relatively little to say about the media when he launched his attack. Normally, specific policy goals are incorporated into his kvetching, but not here. It seemed very much like he had to come up with someone or something to attack pronto, and so he winged it. It's entirely possible we are wrong, but it's worth watching to see if we're right. Of course, both Trump and DeSantis complain so often about so many things, it might be hard to prove for certain. (Z)

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---The Votemaster and Zenger
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