Jill Biden’s Ex-Husband Claims First Lady Wants The Presidency For Herself

In the wake of President Joe Biden’s recent debate performance, critics have turned their attention not just to the president, but also to first lady Jill Biden. Among the voices speaking out is Bill Stevenson, Jill Biden’s ex-husband, who believes the first lady is the driving force behind her husband’s continued campaign.

Stevenson, who was married to Jill Biden from 1970 to 1975, has watched her transformation over the years with surprise. “The Dr. Jill Biden who I’ve seen on TV in the last five years is not the same person I married or that I recognize in any way,” Stevenson told reporters. “She’s matriculated into a completely different woman.”

After the debate, the first lady publicly praised President Biden’s performance, a stark contrast to the criticism from pundits and political commentators. “Joe, you did such a great job,” she told him, defending his answers and knowledge despite widespread calls for him to drop out of the race due to concerns about his cognitive abilities.

Stevenson expressed confusion over Jill Biden’s unwavering support for her husband’s campaign. “I just don’t understand why she is so adamant about defending him and keeping him in the race since it appears that he’s struggling,” he said. Stevenson suggested that it might not be President Biden who is eager to remain in the race. “People say she’s the one who wants to be president now.”

While Stevenson refrained from harshly criticizing his ex-wife, he did not hold back his thoughts on the President. “It makes me cringe every time he calls Trump a liar because I’m telling you right now, there is no better liar than President Biden,” he remarked. “He’s just a bad person. I’m probably one of the few people outside his family who has known him for 50 years.”

Stevenson’s comments come amid a growing chorus of voices from both sides of the political spectrum urging President Biden to reconsider his campaign. Various pundits and political analysts have highlighted the President’s debate performance as evidence of his declining capabilities.

With major newspapers and political figures calling for Biden to “pass the torch,” the debate has reignited discussions about the future of his campaign. Stevenson’s perspective adds a personal dimension to the ongoing scrutiny of the first lady’s role in her husband’s political life.