The United States of America's recent election continues to read like a scintillating mystery story. And while Donald Trump's White House is currently embroiled in a Russian spy drama, there is one man who still has his own sentiment toward Trump's Democratic rival.

Middle class: husband earns $60,000, wife $32,000

Former Vice President Joe Biden, at a hedge fund conference in Las Vegas, said he was not satisfied with the nomination of Hillary Rodham Clinton. He even added that he would have been a better Democratic presidential nominee. Political analysts have always heightened the rift between Biden and Clinton.

The ex- Vice President was also quite vocal about his party's 2016 election failure in an interview with the Washington Post back in March. He said in the last election, the party completely ignored what it stood for, as well as its core values. Additionally, he said, we have always represented the vast middle class of our nation, but they were ignored in the last campaign.

Biden further described the ignored and forgotten typical American middle-class family. According to him, the husband worked an office job for $60,000 annually and his wife makes $32,000 waiting restaurant tables. In another interview, with the LA Times, he said Clinton did not grasp the reality of the job, but was indirectly forced to accept it because of the possibility of being the first female president of The United States.

Joe Biden did not endorse Hillary Clinton

In October 2015, he dismissed Hillary's remarks that Republicans were the enemies she was most proud of, a comment she made at one of her debates.

The ex-senator stated that the divisive type of politics that tarnishes and disrespects the other side is slowly changing US politics. This form of politics undermines our democracy, he added. Biden said each party should display a healthy respect for each other. There are no enemies here, the former Vice President said.

The ex-Democratic Vice President did not endorse Hillary even after she was officially selected as the party's presidential nominee.

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According to him, it was difficult to set aside his differences and help her create history by becoming the first female president, which would be great for the Democrats.

However, he said he was keen on maintaining the decency and the status quo and the party's political values. At the end of the Las Vegas conference, he said Clinton, with the support of the party, would have made a great president if she was given the chance.