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James Carville, a seasoned Democratic political strategist, has started to “doubt” if the economy would be the primary emphasis for a successful presidential contender since President Biden’s popularity rating has not increased despite an economy he considers to be “quite good.”

In an interview with the Hill that was published this week, Carville noted that there is a divide between what he perceives as an “economic bounceback” and the people of America. At the same time, the White House is promoting “Bidenomics.”

“The economic recovery, by any standard, was a success… Carville told the Hill that despite a decline in prices and low unemployment rates, “people aren’t connecting the dots, and they do not believe that the economy is that healthy. They aren’t giving the president’s policies a lot of credit for it, to the degree that they believe it to be positive.

It is the economy, idiot, the operative famously posted in 1992 in the campaign offices of then-candidate President Bill Clinton. In other words, the economic issues impacting and worrying Americans are the most important subject any presidential candidate can emphasize.

Though Biden told the Hill he still thinks this to be the case, uncertainty has emerged in light of Biden’s dissatisfyingly low popularity numbers.

“Given how well the economy is doing right now, I’m beginning to have some doubts about myself. Maybe it’ll start working. People don’t always immediately sense it, he added.

For comparison, Biden’s RealClearPolitics approval rating from July 17 to August 10 was only 41.2 percent on average.

“I believe that some of it is because there has been so much emphasis placed on how horrible the economy was, how difficult it was, and whether or not recessions were imminent. That bell, in my opinion, is difficult to silence, Carville said.

Notably, the Biden administration presided over supply chain problems, record-high prices for gasoline, and inflation at its highest level in 40 years.

The president promoted “Bidenomics” this week in the state of Arizona despite Fitch reducing the country’s credit rating from AA+ to AAA this past week and Proterra, an electric bus firm that the Biden administration strongly supported, declaring bankruptcy.

Author: Scott Dowdy

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