WASHINGTON — A day after President Joe Biden's nine-word comment about his Russian counterpart, which some said sounded like a call for regime change, Democrats took to Sunday programs to clarify the fiery line while Republicans walked a tightrope of panning both it and Vladimir Putin. “For God’s sake, this man cannot remain in power,” Biden said Saturday at the end of a speech from Warsaw, Poland’s capital — a line that a source familiar with the situation said hadn’t been included in prepared remarks. Rep. Ro Khanna, D-Calif., said in an interview on "Fox News Sunday": “The president was speaking from his heart, but it is not U.S. policy to see regime change.” There is "no support in the Democratic Congress for regime change,” he said, suggesting that Biden could have been “frustrated” after having met with Ukrainian refugees in his trip to Europe. "We've been the party against regime change in the past 20 years.” Echoing the sentiment, Sen. Amy Klobuchar, D-Minn., also made it clear that the U.S. position isn’t for regime change. “Vladimir Putin is a monster,” she said on ABC's "This Week." “But the position of the United States government is not to send troops there. It is to give all the aid we can to Ukraine." Biden returned to Washington early Sunday after three days of high-profile meetings in Europe, where he sought to rally U.S. allies for a prolonged pressure campaign against Russia's invasion of Ukraine. He held talks with world leaders in Brussels and then headed to Poland, where he spoke with the country's president, visited U.S. troops near the Ukrainian border and toured a refugee center in Warsaw before he gave a speech to build support for Kyiv's resistance. His comment abo . . . read the full article here.