Biden Campaign Compares Trump To Hitler

The Biden reelection campaign wasted no time exploiting Donald Trump’s recent comments about immigrants “poisoning the blood” of the country, Politico reported.

Speaking at a December 16 rally in New Hampshire, Trump attacked immigrants from Asia, Africa, and the rest of the world, saying they were “poisoning the blood of our country.”

Later that day, Trump doubled down on Truth Social, posting that “Immigration is poisoning the blood of our nation.”

Despite the blowback over the remarks that critics compared to Adolf Hitler’s rhetoric in “Mein Kampf,” Trump doubled down again during a campaign event in Iowa on Tuesday, December 19.

The following day, the Biden campaign posted a graphic on social media comparing Trump to Hitler.

The graphic, posted on X, featured side-by-side images of Trump and Hitler with the banner, “TRUMP PARROTS HITLER” and included three Trump quotes posted beside similar quotes from Hitler. Unsurprisingly, the graphic included Trump’s now-infamous “poisoning the blood” remark beside the comparative remark from Adolf Hitler.

In the tweet featuring the graphic, the Biden campaign wrote, “This is not a coincidence.”

While comparing an opponent to Adolf Hitler was once considered inappropriate, the Biden campaign has made the practice routine when it comes to Donald Trump.

In the past few weeks, Team Biden has linked Trump’s rhetoric to Hitler several times, particularly after the Trump campaign described its political opponents as “vermin.”

The Biden campaign has also urged reporters to scrutinize the rhetoric Trump uses in his campaign remarks, especially related to his comments on immigration.

After Trump told the Iowa crowd that he never read “Mein Kampf,” campaign spokesman TJ Ducklo joked on Twitter that Trump probably listened to the audiobook.

While speaking at a December 19 fundraiser, President Biden accused Donald Trump of using “the language coming out of Germany in the 30s” and cited his “vermin” and “poisoning the blood” comments.