Rep. Andy Harris Questions Biden’s Health, Cites Neurologist Visits to White House

With the Republican National Convention just a week away and the Democratic Convention following a month later, political discussions are intensifying. Maryland’s lone Republican congressman, Andy Harris, recently shared his views on several pressing issues during an interview with a local news station.

Harris, who is also a physician, addressed concerns about President Biden’s fitness for office. He pointed to multiple White House visits by a neurologist, recorded in visitor logs, as unusual and potentially indicative of undisclosed health issues. “I think the truth has been hidden from there for a while now,” Harris stated, emphasizing the need for transparency regarding the president’s medical condition.

The congressman stressed the importance of having a leader capable of functioning around the clock, given the demands of international politics. He also mentioned concerns among European leaders about Biden’s ability to engage effectively in high-stakes diplomacy, citing instances where the president reportedly had to retire early from meetings.

Harris then turned to the controversial funding for rebuilding the Francis Scott Key Bridge. He highlighted political complications, including requirements for a project labor agreement and discussions about potentially renaming the bridge. “You have to make it extremely union-friendly. And the renaming of the bridge issue. I mean, look, this is a piece of American History,” Harris remarked. Despite these challenges, he expressed optimism that these issues could be resolved.

The conversation also touched on immigration and the SAVE Act, legislation aimed at ensuring only citizens can vote. Harris expressed surprise at the resistance to what he views as a common-sense measure. He predicted the bill might pass in the House but face a tougher battle in the Senate.

As the political season heats up, these discussions underscore the complex issues facing both parties and the nation as a whole. With the conventions approaching, it’s clear that debates over leadership, infrastructure, and voting rights will continue to dominate the political discourse.