Biden spotted with another CHEAT SHEET at Putin meeting and US president sits cross-legged at talks
JOE Biden was spotted with another cheat sheet at his meeting with Vladimir Putin where the US president was sat cross-legged at talks.
The US President could be seen holding a white sheet of paper in his hand, appearing to hide it from Putin's gaze.
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The pair could be seen sat alongside one another inside of the Parc 'La Grange' villa in Geneva, Switzerland, on Wednesday when Biden flashed a glimpse of the cheat sheet.
Biden was sat cross-legged, while Putin had a wide stance with his hands on his knees.
As the pair continued to speak with officials around them, Biden could be seen placing the sheet into the inside pocket of his blazer.
It is unclear what was contained on the sheet, but the president has been known to hold a list of reporter's names and even facts for discussion topics at press conferences.
The US President has been known for using a cheat sheet on several occasions in the past.
Back in March, Biden was pictured holding a card labeled "infrastructure" with a list of facts in large font, though he did still flub one of those statistics.
He was similarly reading a list of names from a "cheat sheet" just last week when he was holding press conferences following the G7 summit.
The US president is meeting with Putin today for crunch talks for the first time since Biden took office in January.
The pair are expected to talk about US concerns on Russian saber-rattling on the Ukrainian border, the imprisonment of Kremlin opponent Alexei Navalny, and Putin's support for Belarusian strongman Alexander Lukashenko.
Washington has repeatedly accused Russia of interfering in the 2016 and 2020 US elections.
Earlier this year, Biden blacklisted six Russian technology companies for "carrying out Russian government-directed attempts to influence the 2020 US presidential election, and other acts of disinformation and interference."
However, Putin called for the US and Russia to work together to fight cyberattacks, saying: "It is our great hope that we will be able to set up this process with our US partners."
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