WARREN DOUBLES DOWN: Sen. Warren SLAMS Trump, CLAIMS Native American Heritage


Warren is the one who has long made questionable claims of Native American heritage based on little more than family "lore" and that her grandfather "had high cheek bones like all of the Indians do". And my daddy's parents were bitterly opposed to their relationship.

So at a surprise speech Wednesday at the National Congress of American Indians 2018 Executive Council Winter Session in Washington, D.C., Warren pushed back-with history.

"In the fairy tale, Pocahontas and John Smith meet and fall in love", Warren said. "So I figured, let's talk about Pocahontas", the senator began. In reality, the fable is used to bleach away the stain of genocide. Warren, Trump's fake populism will be exposed. Warren later vowed to turn the controversy into a positive.

Warren told her audience Wednesday that she is going to use all the attention to try and raise awareness for their cause.

"I get why some people think there's hay to be made here", Warren said, according to a transcript of the speech published by The Boston Globe.

"I'm here today to make a promise", Warren said. I am not enrolled in any of the three Federally recognized Cherokee Tribes, nor am I an active member of any Cherokee or Native American community.

She declared, again without evidence, that she never used her family tree to advance her career (despite being listed as a minority in a law school directory). "I never used it to advance my career".

Boston Herald columnist and WRKO-680 talk show host Howie Carr was the first to determine that both recipes were lifted, nearly word-for-word, from French chefs' recipes published in the New York Times and other publications.

She went on to pledge her commitment to a variety of policies aimed at benefiting Native American communities, such as preventing violence against Native women and blocking the Trump administration's efforts to take federally protected lands.

The president has indeed waged a sophomoric and undignified campaign against Warren on this issue.

In November, the president memorably revived the "Pocahontas" nickname during a White House event to honor Navajo code talkers.

Sen. Elizabeth Warren has had it with the whole "Pocahontas" thing.

Founded in 1944, the National Congress of American Indians represents American Indian and Alaska Native tribes and advocates for indigenous rights. In fact, one of her ancestors was Jonathan Crawford, a member of the Tennessee militia who rounded up Cherokees during the infamous Andrew Jackson-ordered Trail of Tears.

Warren, 68, is running for re-election to the Senate and is widely considered a possible 2020 presidential contender.

"It doesn't excuse her for wrongfully claiming a minority appointment". Careful examination of her words, however, suggests that she left herself plenty of room for plausible deniability. In it, the writer mentioned that Harvard University had used Warren's "avowed Native American heritage" to bolster the school's claims of its faculty's diversity, Politifact reported. She added: "The joke, I guess, is supposed to be on me". "Lecturing, raging, and grandstanding can work up your followers on the far left, but that is not the same as serving your constituents".