The commonalities are there: A former vice president who served two terms under an iconic president has been out of office during a successor administration of the opposite party, tried unsuccessfully for the presidency earlier, and now runs again against either the presidential or vice presidential incumbent.He seeks to use his age and longevity in public life to his advantage, claiming wisdom from experience, primarily in the area of international relations and national security. To establish his gravitas, he turns to the pages of Foreign Affairs to lay out his foreign policy vision.If Joe BidenJoe BidenThe Memo — Michelle Obama shines, scorching Trump Trump lashes out at Cuomo after his Democratic convention speech Biden seeks to win over progressives and Republicans on night one MORE is now channeling Richard Nixon in 1967, the simulation falls far short of the Nixon model. For one thing, Nixon had the coherent strategic vision and the developed communications skills to write his article himself, and it reads in Nixon’s voice. Biden’s piece lacks the same ring of authenticity and personal conviction, essentially because, unlike with Nixon, there is no set of core principles defining Biden despite decades of public life.ADVERTISEMENTEven the difference in titles… Read full this story
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