Biden cries at White House after New York Times editorial board prohibits excessive use of executive orders


The left-hand New York Times editorial board supported President Biden’s campaign and celebrated his victory, but mild criticism of his speech of executive actions rebuked Biden’s communications director on Thursday morning.

“Work smoothly on executive acts,” said Chummil, who the editorial board called him against relying too much on executive orders. Biden has signed dozens since assuming office last week, with the cancellation of the Keystone Pipeline addressing issues from climate change to coronoviruses to foreign abortions.

“But there is no way to make it law,” the board wrote. “A polarized, narrowly divided Congress may offer Mr. Biden little choice but to employ executive actions or to hold his entire agenda hostage. These instructions, however, are a flaw in the law. There are alternatives. Their purpose is to provide guidance to the government and the need. Permitted to act within the discretion by existing law or constitution … [T]O were not to walk around the will of Congress. By design, such actions are more limited than the law, and presidents are invited to abstain from interference by the courts. “

Sugar boards declare ‘CLIMATE EMERGENCY’

In fact, executive orders can be erased with a flick of the next president’s pen, as seen by former President Barack Obama with his successor Donald Trump and now Trump with Biden.

The board wrote, “It is necessary to mitigate some of Mr. Trump’s excesses, but Mr. Biden’s legacy will depend on his ability to conclude agreements with Congress.”

While the newspaper expressed its criticism sympathetically, communications director Kate Bedingfield cried furiously on Twitter.

Ready to apply as a patent to IRN, ‘Progganda’ held a New York Times referendum.

“As NYT Ed Board Criticizes President Biden [morning] To take swift executive action to reverse the most egregious actions of Trump administrators, I can’t help but remember that during the primary he encouraged voters to consider what a presidential execution action would bring Can achieve, “she tweeted.” So my question. What actions did the president take to cancel Donald Trump’s executive orders?

Bedingfield said that “certainly” the Biden administration was following its agenda through legislation. Democrats have full control of Washington for the first time in a decade, with slim majorities in the House and Senate.

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Although it put its support behind Biden in the general election, the Times Editorial Board did not support Biden for the Democratic nomination. Instead he cast Sen. Amy Klobuchar, D-Min. And chose both Sen. Elizabeth Warren, D-Mass., Who went on to win a combined zero primaries.

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