Translation:My husband always eats a cookie with his tea.
Depends on the cookie. Got up too late one morning for breakfast at the hostel. There was just enough time to scrounge a cup of tea, pull out a small packet of madeleines from the vending machine, and pop one into my mouth before taking a sip. Wow! It was easy to see how Marcel Proust, almost 100 years before, became so moved by a similar experience that he set out at once to write the multi-volume work that became À la recherche de temps perdu (Remembrance of Things Past or better yet, In Search of Lost Time.
I have cookies with tea! They are biscuits after all! (I'm from the UK). Fact - origin of the word biscuit means twice cooked. Hence why actual biscuits are hard What Americans call biscuits is technically bread or cake. Also you must have awful tea in the states if your tea tastes bad with cookies lol
In the US, a biscuit and a cookie are very different, both in appearance/taste and in how they are used, with a biscuit, soft and light and usually not that sweet, often being part of a meal either topped with gravy or baked with/served along side a savory dish. A cookie is flat, round, and sweet and is almost always served as a dessert or sweet snack. It would never be served as part of a meal. Using those definitions, is this sentence referring to a cookie or a biscuit?