With just 44 days until the presidential elections, both Biden and President Trump have sped up their campaigning to secure votes before Americans cast their ballots.
While discussing about the country’s affections by the pandemic and about Trump, Biden mistakenly claimed that roughly two-thirds of the country had died.
'If Donald Trump has his way, the complications from COVID-19, which are well beyond what they should be - it's estimated that 200 million people have died -- probably by the time I finish this talk,' said Biden.
200 million? Yes, it is true that the numbers of deaths caused by the COVID-19 is rising up, but this was not even close to the correct number.
Biden most likely meant to say 200,000 deaths, which the country has slowly proceeded to last week. As of Sunday, deaths have increased to 199,474 and there are 6.7 million confirmed cases.
The former vice president made a similar mistake at a campaign stop in June, when he said that 120 million Americans had died because of COVID-19. Is he still in the illusion that millions have died other than thousands?
Biden referred to the request Trump administration previously asking for the Supreme Court to cut off the Obamacare back in June.
In doing so, certain provisions protecting those with pre-existing conditions or who are sick could be dropped.
Trump has promised to keep those protections while facing criticism for his administration's public health response to the pandemic.
He previously criticized Biden over making false claims about the COVID-19 death toll, saying: 'If I ever said something so mortifyingly stupid' and 'this is beyond a normal mistake.'
But Trump has been slammed for a number of mistakes himself over the last four years in the Oval Office.
Trump mistakenly referred to the 9/11 terror attacks as '7/11' during a 2016 campaign rally, according to reports.
'I was down there and I watched our police and our firemen down there on 7/11,' he said to the crowd in Buffalo, New York.
'Down at the World Trade Center, right after it came down, I saw the greatest people I’ve ever seen in action.'
One of his most well-known mistakes happened when he used the term 'covfefe' in a tweet that was meant to read 'coverage,' in 2017.
'Despite the constant negative press covfefe,' the tweet read. The word was soon turned into an internet meme.
Still, can these mistakes be compared to Biden mistakenly killing 200 millions Americans in a statement?