Fetterman’s Real Persona Is Becoming Real…He’s Not the Wizard of Oz – Watch
The Senate race in the midterm elections could not be more important for the nation. The control of the House is at stake and these midterms will greatly affect the 2024 presidential election.
The state of Pennsylvania is one of the battlegrounds. That’s why all eyes were on Democrat John Fetterman when he finally “returned” to the campaign trail. He had suffered a massive stroke, so people are obviously concerned about the state of his health.
This recent public appearance was tightly controlled, the candidate only appeared for 11 minutes to the public. And questions still loom.
Fetterman wore a hoodie in summer weather and was closely guarded by his wife. The footage of his appearance shows that the candidate is just not OK.
He will be facing TV personality Mehmet Oz as his Republican rival. At times, Fetterman seemed to blank out before saying something totally generic. It appears that his stroke is still impacting his mental state.
So all voters have to go on is his carefully crafted social media persona. It makes him appear to be quick-witted and funny. But what the public saw in those 11 minutes was not that.
It seems that Fetterman’s entire image has been built on a facade, he is not an unhealthy man who is awkward in public.
This is surely why the candidate will not agree to do any debates before the election. His team must know that the more he is seen, the less likely voters are to vote for him.
The GOP has been hard on Oz as a candidate, but it sure doesn’t look like there will be much of a fight in this crucial election. Fetterman’s true candidacy is becoming plain for the public to see. Ironically, it’s a lot like the Wizard of Oz. The man behind the curtain is not anything like a wizard.
John Fetterman is not okay. pic.twitter.com/3xiQwiBaT3
— Greg Price (@greg_price11) August 15, 2022
Pennsylvania Democrat Senate candidate John Fetterman says he wants to eliminate the Senate filibuster. pic.twitter.com/qQZG1vpW66
— RNC Research (@RNCResearch) August 15, 2022