President Joe Biden, 79, declared his cancer on July 20 during a speech on global warming. The seemingly nonchalant statement came while the president talked about the harmful emissions from oil refineries near his childhood residence in Claymont, Del. He explained why I and so many others I grew up with have cancer for the longest time, and why Delaware had the highest cancer rate in the country, as shown in the below clip.
Joe Biden's Bio
BIDEN: "I and so many others I grew up with, have cancer."
Did Joe Biden just state that he has cancer? pic.twitter.com/FeZFsbAeMN
Glenn Kessle, the Washington Post's fact checker, immediately cleared the air. Check out Biden's medical report. Before he became president, hed had non-melanoma skin cancers removed, he tweeted. White House Deputy Press Secretary Andrew Bates confirmed Glenns tweet with a tweet of his own.
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Photos Of Joe Biden, the 46th President
The President was referring to this. https://t.co/8F0NGTei6f
Joes medical report, which was published in November 2021 by his physician, Dr. Kevin OConnor, attributed the fear about Joes being outdoors as a kid. He wrote that President Biden spent a lot of time in the sun during his youth. These non-melanoma skin cancers were removed with Mohs surgery before he began his presidency. These lesions were completely removed, with clear margins. Dr. OConnor then verified that there were no suspicious skin cancer areas at the time of the assessment.
The oldest president in American history had a benign, slow-growing polyp removed from his colon in November 2021, similar to the polyp removed in 2008. The findings were positive and positive.
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Joe pledged to restore his Cancer Moonshot program in February, and he has now fulfilled his intention to eradicate cancer as we know it today: owing to recent advancement in cancer therapies, diagnostics, and patient-driven care, as well as the COVID-19 epidemic's scientific advances and public health lessons, it's now possible to set ambitious goals: to reduce cancer mortality by at least 50 percent over the next 25 years, improve the lives of people and their families who are living with and surviving cancer, and, by doing this