Replacing Joe Biden as the Democratic nominee would not be an easy task, and it is still highly unlikely. While there are scenarios in which the party could choose an alternative to Biden, such as if he steps down voluntarily or is physically unable to continue, at this point, Biden remains the candidate.
His main opponent, Dean Phillips, has struggled to gain support for his warnings about the risks of Biden’s candidacy and has been largely ostracized from the party. Furthermore, a new candidate entering the race this late is not a viable option.
Given these limitations, the only viable backup plan involves Biden voluntarily stepping aside. One way this could play out would be for Biden to win the primary election and then announce that he is not accepting the nomination, allowing his delegates to support another candidate. This would trigger a new phase of the election with other potential candidates vying for the nomination.
If Biden were to retire, there would be a scramble among potential successors within the Democratic Party to take his place. This could be an intense political battle with various candidates seeking to position themselves for the nomination.
For both parties, Trump’s candidacy also raises concerns due to his age and legal issues. However, unlike in the Republican Party, where convention rules are tied to their candidate and cannot easily remove him from the nomination, Democrats have more flexibility when it comes to replacing their nominee if necessary.
Both parties face similar challenges in replacing their current leaders if they are unable to compete due to health issues or other reasons. As a result, it seems that both Biden and Trump will remain as their respective party’s candidates in upcoming elections.
In conclusion, while there may be scenarios where Joe Biden steps down or is unable to continue running as a Democrat presidential candidate