On Saturday, Joe and his wife/nurse/handler Jill Biden traveled to London to attend Queen Elizabeth’s funeral. Unfortunately, the unpopular and divisive puppet couple of the far-left didn’t get the reception American Presidents, and First Ladies have become accustomed to receiving when visiting the royal family.
Instead of being seated closer to the front in Westminster Abbey, where the queen’s funeral was held, Joe and Jill were seated 14 rows back. Canada’s Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and his wife were seated near the front, The King of Jordan and his wife were seated in the 5th row, the Emperor and Empress of Japan were seated in the 6th row, and Poland’s president was seated in the row ahead of Joe and Jill.
Instead of taking buses to the funeral with other world leaders, the Biden’s made a splashy arrival in The Beast, surrounded by a private motorcade.
The Bidens’ arrival at Westminster Abbey in The Beast didn’t help to get them better seats at the queen’s funeral. Once inside, the couple who’ve fully bought into the Democrat Party’s “America Last” mantra got exactly what they’ve been working towards since Joe served as Barack Obama’s vice president, a seat behind world leaders (who arrived in buses).
While female world leaders and wives of world leaders wore beautiful hats to the funeral, as is customary in England, Jill Biden wore a tacky childish bow tied around her hair.
The Daily Mail reports – During the hour-long memorial service, the president sat directly behind Andrzej Duda, the Polish leader, and directly in front of Petr Fiala, the prime minister of the Czech Republic.
Jill Biden sat next to Ignazio Cassis, the president of Switzerland.
The Bidens were seated in the south transept section of Westminster Abbey, in an area of the church reserved for world leaders. The south transept contains the poet corner were prominent British authors like Geoffrey Chaucer are buried.
Immediately after the memorial service, the Bidens left for Washington D.C.
Funeral seating has a strict protocol for the heads of state, prime ministers and presidents, members of European royal families and other guests among the 2,000 mourners gathered at the abbey.
Guests were seated to the left, right and in front of the platform that held the Queen’s casket. King Charles and members of the royal family made up the first few rows.