Pennsylvania protesters chant ‘F*** Joe Biden’ at presidential motorcade

President Joe Biden has seen his popularity plummet in recent months, with FiveThirtyEight’s polling aggregate putting his disapproval rating at 50.9%.

The growing public disapproval was evident when Biden visited his hometown of Scranton, Pennsylvania this week, where some protesters attacked him with profane language in the form of the popular anti-Biden rallying cry from his critics, and not so much the “Let’s go, Brandon!” family-friendly version. 

As the Washington Examiner reported, Biden’s motorcade was confronted with a hostile crowd that at one point began chanting “F— Joe Biden!”

Let’s go, Brandon!

Others yelled “Let’s Go Brandon,” an alternative chant that became popular this month after NBC reporter Kelli Stavast claimed fans at Alabama’s Talladega Superspeedway were showing support for NASCAR driver Brandon Brown, rather than yelling obscenities at the president.

The phrase has since been widely employed by social media users, and it also appears on merchandise, and it has even been adopted by some public officials.

Fox News reported that Florida Rep. Bill Posey (R) concluded a speech on the House floor last Thursday by uttering it along with a fist pump. Meanwhile, Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton (R) used the words when announcing his state’s lawsuit against the Biden administration over border wall construction issues.

YouTube censorship

The Examiner noted that “Let’s Go Brandon” has even inspired works of music, with recording artist Loza Alexander using it as the basis for his rap song.

“I did not know it was going to blow up this big, but I did have a feeling that it was going to be something special because I noticed nobody else did a record, nobody else had sampled the vocals,” Alexander said.

Fellow rapper Bryson Gray released his own “Let’s Go Brandon” song, only to have YouTube ban it for promoting “medical misinformation.”

“YouTube has banned ‘Let’s Go Brandon’ song from YouTube due to ‘medical information,’” Gray tweeted last Thursday. “What medical misinformation is in the song? Whoa.”

“Why is the most censored rapper in the country someone that doesn’t even curse in songs?” the artist told Fox News in response. “Why can you rap about murder, sex, and drugs but when I rap about questioning the government I get banned? Is this still America?”

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