Opinion: The Amy Coney Barrett test

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Take President Joe Biden. He has been walking a tightrope, trying to please both the progressives and moderates in his party, hoping Democrats will unite to launch the biggest expansion of social spending in nearly 60 years. He risks disaster if he can't get the two sides to make a deal. "This is a time like no other," wrote Frida Ghitis. "But Democrats in Congress seem to be blind to what's at stake." As they battle over the size of the budget reconciliation bill, they are forgetting the threat posed by President Donald Trump's effort to delegitimize Biden's victory in the 2020 election -- and game the system for the 2022 and 2024 votes. Biden spent the week on the defensive -- lambasted by voices in his own party and by Republicans for his handling of a humanitarian crisis over migrants in Texas, seeing his plans for widespread Covid-19 booster shots get brought down to size by some scientists and government regulators, grappling with the fallout from the US deal to share
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