Biden Aides Worried Biden Will Lose To Trump

The President’s staff worries that he could lose to Trump in 2024 because of the public’s tepid or unfavorable opinion of him in recent surveys. In a rematch with Trump, this lack of enthusiasm could prove disastrous.

There is a general dissatisfaction with the presidency that goes beyond the results of a few national polls, and voters continue to feel that Biden is too old or not up for the position. They worry that if the campaign or the President makes a mistake, it might pave the way for the return of a candidate they view as a unique danger to American democracy— Trump.

White House aides said the media bears some responsibility for spreading unsubstantiated rumors about Biden’s frailty and Hunter Biden’s alleged criminality.

Campaign staff are busy and making more effort to contact hesitant significant donors.

To better comprehend the political, technological, and psychological shifts since the last presidential election, the Biden team is running a massive data and outreach experiment in anticipation of the 2024 race. The objective is to ascertain whether or not there is any chance of getting the general electorate excited about anything Biden has to offer.

Information about who sees the campaign’s early microtargeted web commercials, how they are being reached, and whether this translates to votes is currently being gathered. Microtargeting and data mining in critical states like Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, Arizona, and Georgia are made possible by the campaign’s use of a massive database of voter information collected from hundreds of progressive groups and Democratic candidates.

The campaign also tests novel in-person and online voter mobilization and engagement strategies. They spend tens of millions trying to shift voters’ support from Trump to Biden, giving them an unbeatable head start in planning for next year’s campaign.

In the quarter concluding in the summer, Biden surpassed Trump and the other Republicans thanks to the generosity of numerous major Democratic donors.
Despite having longstanding Democratic megadonor Jeffrey Katzenberg serve as campaign co-chair and former ambassador Rufus Gifford leave the State Department for a finance role, Biden continues to have trouble convincing non-multibillionaire top fundraisers.

The reelection campaign will try to win over a number of their significant funders by stressing the insignificance of polls in the run-up to an election and pointing to encouraging early indicators like the Democrats’ outperformance in the 2022 midterms and several special elections.

The senior adviser for Biden is rooting for an uptick in the number of people who credit the president as the source of improvements between now and election day.