Biden plans to make major changes in the near future, according to AXIOS.
Biden may slash the filibuster and bipartisanship in order to get legislation passed at a more rapid rate.
The Biden administration is in a strong position to make major changes in the U.S. permanently.
Biden has full party control of Congress and has an opportunity to go big with his changes.
Biden has many activists urging him and pushing him to make major changes.
Biden has powerful economic winds at his back and he is popular at the polls.
Recently, Biden has been compared to FRD and LBJ “in terms of transforming the country in important ways in a short time.”
1933 Franklin Roosevelt brought in the New Deal economic relief and saved the country from the Depression and chaos.
Biden is well on his way to make changes and leave the country in a different place just as Lyndon Johnson did with his Great Society programs.
Sources said Biden is feeling bullish and optimistic about what he thinks he can accomplish.
Biden seems prepared to cut the filibuster rule to allow Democrats to pass voting rights and other trophy legislation.
It has been mentioned that Biden could possibly be bolder and bigger-thinking than previous President Barrack Obama.
Senate Republican Leader Mitch McConnell insists that Biden’s urge to go big will create a fissure between the parties.
McConnell compared his prediction of further division between parties to a “nuclear winter.”
Sources say Biden his not hesitate to make major changes.
The Biden administration just passed the $1.9 trillion COVID rescue package with zero Republican votes.
Biden list includes rural broadband expansion, making the child tax credit permanent, and landmark legislation on climate, guns, voting.
His team sees little chance he’s going to be able to rewire the government in his image if he plays by the rules of bringing in at least 10 Republicans.
He won’t rub their noses in it, we’re told. That’ll be the Biden touch to rolling the opposition — and getting that much closer to the status of latter-day FDR.