Audience Members Look at Each Other in Confusion as Fetterman Slurs Speech and Doesn’t Seem to Notice

the lt gov. of Pennsylvania and US Senate nominee John Fetterman made some conflicting comments about abortion at a campaign rally Saturday at Temple University in Philadelphia attended by President Joe Biden and former President Barack Obama.

Fetterman, who suffered a stroke almost six months ago, continues to suffer from auditory processing and speech issues.

“And of course the codification of Roe v. Calf. I run Roe v Wade,” Fetterman told the crowd at the rally. At this point, Fetterman’s slurred speech caused some confusion.

“I celebrate the death of Roe v. Calf. This is the choice we have between us, before us. This is one of the biggest races in this nation,” Fetterman appeared to be saying.

Some supporters of Fetterman claim he said “Oz celebrates the fall of Roe v. Wade,” but that’s hard to say. Even as he said so, the confused looks on his followers’ faces and their muffled and awkward response were noticeable.

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In June, the US Supreme Court upheld Roe v. Wade and sent the controversial abortion issue back to the states.

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In his speech, Fetterman addressed abortion ahead of his verbal insult, trailing his Republican opponent, Dr. Mehmet Oz, after.

“Abortion rights are on the ballot right now,” he said. “Oz believed that local political officials should be the person making such decisions. This choice comes between a woman and her doctors. And I will always fight for that.”

The two men clashed during their only abortion debate on Oct. 26, which, apart from highlighting the candidates’ differing policies on a variety of issues, was widely viewed as exposing Fetterman’s health problems.

In the debate, Oz was asked whether abortion should be banned with exceptions.

He responded by saying he didn’t want the federal government involved in abortion laws.

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“I want women, doctors, local political leaders, the democracy that has always allowed our nation to thrive, to come up with the best ideas so states can decide for themselves,” Oz said.

Fetterman’s campaign focused on Oz’s wording and used it against him in an ad published the day after their debate.

Fetterman’s attempt to take advantage doesn’t seem to have worked as multiple polls have given Oz a slight advantage. Even the biggest Oz skeptics would have to admit that this race is at least a dead heat.

Those following the debate could not help but notice that Fetterman sometimes had difficulty responding to moderators’ questions, even with the help of a closed captioning device, raising further questions about his suitability for political office.

“Hello, good night everyone,” Fetterman said during his opening statement, before addressing his health. “Let’s also talk about the elephant in the room: I had a stroke. [Oz] let me never forget that.”

When asked to clarify his position on the fracking issue, Fetterman gave a halting, meandering response that was difficult to decipher.

“I support fracking – I don’t support, I don’t support – I support fracking and I support fracking,” he replied.

During the debate, Fetterman was reluctant to release his full medical records to the public, citing a note from his doctor saying he was fit for duty.

Oz has faced his own set of challenges in the campaign, with critics attacking him for his association with former President Donald Trump, but also citing his previous career as a daytime television star and claiming he pushed controversial medical advice and gave it a platform.

Neither Fetterman nor Oz have long to worry about polls or perception. The 2022 Midterms are on Tuesday, and shortly after, Pennsylvania will know who its newest senator will be.

Brett Davis, who earned a bachelor’s degree in journalism from Western Washington University, has written for newspapers, public policy organizations, a major humanitarian organization and a software company. Brett lives in Federal Way, Washington, just south of Seattle.

Brett Davis, who earned a bachelor’s degree in journalism from Western Washington University, has written for newspapers, public policy organizations, a major humanitarian organization and a software company. Brett lives in Federal Way, Washington, just south of Seattle.

https://www.westernjournal.com/audience-members-look-confusion-fetterman-slurs-speech-doesnt-seem-notice/ Audience Members Look at Each Other in Confusion as Fetterman Slurs Speech and Doesn’t Seem to Notice

Linh

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