A Cabinet Full of Biden’s Best

Day 49 0f the Biden Administration and the Executive Orders are flying faster than feathers in a fox filled hen-house. Let’s take a look at the Big Guy’s picks for exective office and cabinet members, shall we? First up, the official spokes person for the President, Jen Psaki, seen here in a file photo with Winter Soldier and Climate Changer himself, John Kerry.

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8 Responses to A Cabinet Full of Biden’s Best

  1. JohninMK says:

    That must have taken a while to assemble. Thank you.

  2. JerseyJeffersonian says:


    As JohninMK observed, your post must have taken a lot of work. It is appreciated. A sobering compilation, but growing each and every day, so it would seem.


  3. Fourth and Long says:

    I wish I’d had a camera along for my most recent visit to the Greek isles in the summer of 1988. I can’t recall anything more health-restoring or breathtakingly beautiful. By that time the Cyckades were nearly denuded of trees which was due to shipbuilding, I was told. For reasons of health I wish I’d known ahead of time to dine at the Italian restaurants, whose discovery nearly saved me. That was concurrent with newspaper stories forecasting the sad fate of George Bush the first’s presidential campaign. But then came the helmeted tank trip. Think that one over. Dukakis presiding over the fall of Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union. Who knows?

  4. longarch says:

    Lloyd Austin, incoming Defense Contractor CEO Secretary of Defense.


    In January, when Congress was considering whether to grant the waiver needed for recently retired General Lloyd Austin to become secretary of Defense, politicians and policy wonks on both sides of the aisle expressed concern and reservations about undermining “civilian control of the military.” In his preconfirmation correspondence with Congress, Austin’s testimony and public comments repeatedly committed to robust civilian control. In fact, during his confirmation hearing, Austin told the Senate Armed Services Committee that “The safety and security of our democracy demand competent civilian control of our armed forces, the subordination of military power to the civil.”

    Now, only weeks into his tenure, Secretary Austin is considering the reversal of some, or possibly all, of the reforms intended to reaffirm and bolster civilian control of the Tampa, Fla.-based United States Special Operations Command (USSOCOM) and our nation’s elite special operation forces (SOF). Concern about this potential about-face has caused some members of the defense committees to write directly to Austin.

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