Closed Door Cage Match Between Trump and Biden With Bizarre Twist


The debate rules agreed upon by both the Trump and Biden campaigns set the stage for a “cage match” with a bizarre twist. Instead of locking all the candidates into one big cage, for a fight to the finish, each contender will have a cage of their own. There won’t be any screaming fans cheering their favorite, either. Only the cold, unblinking eyes of television cameras. The June 27 event, hosted by CNN’s Jake Tapper and Dana Bash, is clearly designed to protect a frail, infirm and confused Joe Biden. We the People will be glued to the screen waiting for it all to blow up in the faces of Joe’s handlers, despite their precautions.

Debate drama extravaganza

If Democrats had their way, Donald Trump would be wheeled onto the debate stage strapped to a dolly, Hannibal Lecter style. After all, he is a convicted felon. One thing everyone can agree on is that Trump’s a serious threat to the Deep State and their hand-picked puppet Joe Biden.

He’s not likely to get physically violent but Trump is certain to beat Biden to a pulp verbally. That’s why every microphone will be muted except for the designated speaker’s.

Social media is going frantic over the “rules and format of the debate.” The 90-minute presentation will be tightly moderated by CNN personalities Jake Tapper and Dana Bash. Both are well trusted by the left to appropriately “fact check” each and every one of Trump’s statements.

There will only be two breaks for commercials. The rules say that each contestant will be locked in their virtual cage of isolation at their assigned podium and aren’t allowed to interact with their staff during the breaks.

The podium positions won’t be determined until the last minute, by coin flip. That way nobody, meaning Joe, can stash cheat notes anywhere. The rules very carefully don’t mention a word about “earpieces.

We the People can’t wait to see how Joe Biden, who couldn’t remember enough important things when interviewed by Robert Hur to be competent to stand trial, will perform without “props or pre-written notes.” According to the official debate rules, “candidates will be given a pen, a pad of paper and a bottle of water.

No live audience

While it’s really no surprise, the most shocking aspect of the harsh debate rules is “the absence of a studio audience.” They simply can’t take the chance of the studio audience performing a “wave” while chanting “Let’s Go Brandon!” Everyone knows that everywhere Trump goes, he’s surrounded by an entourage of screaming fans worthy of a rock star. CNN won’t let howling MAGA barbarians start an insurrection while all twelve of Joe’s supporters cower in a corner.

It’s funny to watch how fast liberals yell for police protection when they’re the ones in trouble. They get offended when Republicans laugh back, whatcha gonna do? Call a cop? Should have thought of that before you defunded them and decriminalized crime. A riot like that would distract from Joe’s message.

While the rules apply to all the candidates, the ones other than Trump and Biden are only there for show. None of the restrictions or format changes would have much effect on the others, Robert F. Kennedy Jr., Cornel West and Jill Stein. RFK could have a hard time since the clause explaining that the debate moderators “will use all tools at their disposal to enforce timing and ensure a civilized discussion” could end up working against him as well as Trump.

Nobody can figure out why the Democrats keep insisting Joe needs to be the guy holding the golden pen. RFK presents the left with a viable alternative, yet he’s treated as a heretic for not mainlining the party Kool-Aid.

While that is the tentative list of qualified candidates, they still have some hoops to jump through to lock their appearance in for debate night.

“All participating debaters must appear on a sufficient number of state ballots to reach the 270 electoral vote threshold to win the presidency and receive at least 15% in four separate national polls of registered or likely voters that meet CNN’s standards for reporting.”