"Sir, there is something on your chin," the card read.
The president then went on to wipe his face, and he seemed to stick whatever was clinging to his chin in his mouth.
The object stayed on Biden's face for the first 10 minutes of the meeting, and photos were taken of the card after the president flipped over the note to jot things down throughout the meeting.
In March, Biden came under fire for using notecards and a pamphlet noting the journalists who were present while his first press conference since he assumed the Oval Office on Jan. 20. Biden was looking down at a cheat sheet that read "Infrastructure" and mentioned that the United States "ranks 13th in infrastructure quality," that "China spends 3 times more" on projects, and that "more than 1/3 of our bridges (231,000) need repairs."
The president was further previously caught looking at what appeared to be a page or book of journalists with attached headshots throughout the briefing. Some of the reporters had circled numbers next to their names.
The briefing which took place on his 65th day in office. Some of the reporters had circled numbers next to their names.
"Joe Biden had a cheat sheet with the names and faces marked of which journalists to call on, and he knew EXACTLY what questions would be asked of him," conservative pundit Candace Owens tweeted. "That was not a press conference — that was a play put on by bad faith actors in a pseudo-democracy."
"Joe Biden had nine days to prepare and he still needed a cheat sheet!" announced Nick Adams, a conservative author.
Zeke Miller of the Associated Press was the first to be called on, and journalists from Fox News and the New York Times did not get to ask questions by the conclusion of the briefing.
Biden has been already urged to take a cognitive test so he can prove he can put up with the job, though he declined several times.