WATCH: During First Speech To Congress As Speaker, Pelosi Does Something That Should Have Everyone Concerned!
The idea that Nancy Pelosi is back in the line of succession should scare the living crap out of anyone that’s paid attention for even one second.
She doesn’t have it together and anyone can see that. She’s like perpetually watching someone losing their car keys while they have the keys in the pocket of the coat that they are wearing.
Her finger is only a couple of steps away from the button. Think about that. In all of those movies where they show what would happen if the President and Vice President were somehow able to perform their duties it would be the Speaker of the House that would be next in line.
Nancy Pelosi is two heartbeats away from being President. That’s scarier than any horror movie I have ever watched in my entire life.
Now, that’s just based on her politics and assumed policies if the worst case scenario ever happened. When you get into her physical and mental state that’s when things get into full on nightmare fuel.
Just listening to her talk makes you think that someone should stay up late one night and watch television to find the right number for a nursing home.
Rep. Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) got confused during her first speech to Congress as House Speaker on Thursday, admitting that she may have skipped over pages of her prepared remarks and she wasn’t sure what happened.
“As we take the oath of office today, we accept responsibility as daunting and demanding as any that previous generations of leadership have faced,” Pelosi said.
During a moment of applause at the end of her speech, Pelosi said on a hot mic: “I think I skipped a couple pages. I’m not sure.”
Nancy Pelosi gets confused during her first speech to Congress after becoming House Speaker: “I think I skipped a couple pages. I’m not sure.” pic.twitter.com/VNUE0wt4vc
Full transcript of Pelosi’s speech provided via TIME:
Thank you, Leader McCarthy. I look forward to working with you in a bipartisan way for the good of our country, respecting the constituents who sent each of us here.
Every two years, we gather in this chamber for a sacred ritual. Under the dome of this temple of our democracy, the Capitol of the United States, we renew our great American experiment.
I am particularly proud to be the woman Speaker of the House of this Congress, which marks 100 years of women winning the right to vote, as we serve with more than 100 women in the House of Representatives – the highest number in history.