Trump 'May Not Be a Free Person' in 2020 — POCAHONTAS

Adjust Comment Print

2020 Democratic hopeful Elizabeth Warren escalated her war-of-words with the White House over the weekend; telling a packed crowd of supporters President Trump may be in prison by the time American voters head to the polls in November 2020.

"Yeah. Donald Trump is the symptom of a badly broken system".

Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) made a surprise appearance at a Native American conference on Tuesday.

The moment marked a notable shift for Warren, who has been reluctant to take on Trump directly by name since she announced her exploratory campaign on New Year's Eve.

"Here's how I see it: Donald Trump is not the only problem we've got".

More news: Trump is in 'very good health', says White House doctor
More news: Grammy Awards 2019: When is red carpet coverage? Is it streaming?
More news: Grammys 2019: They wore that? Fashions and photos from the red carpet

Warren's comments came a day after Trump took aim at the MA senator over her claims of having Native American heritage when she officially announced her candidacy for a 2020 presidential bid on Saturday. "And what are we, as candidates, as activists, the press, going to do about it? Are we going to let him use those to divide us?" the Senator questioned during her speech as referring to Trump.

"Every day, there's a racist tweet, a hateful tweet, something really dark and ugly". The senator was introduced by New Mexico Rep. Deb Haaland, one of the first two Native American women elected to Congress past year.

The president is under the microscope from the special counsel on whether or not his campaign colluded with Russian Federation in 2016, from the Southern District of NY about his business practices and from a slew of congressional committees on both matters. "See you on the campaign TRAIL, Liz!" the President tweeted on Saturday. Pretending to be an Indian for most of her life in order to gain advantage and power is as bad as the other Democrats applying blackface. Then, the Washington Post learned that Warren hand-wrote "American Indian" as her "race", on a State Bar of Texas registration card from 1986.

In apologizing, Warren took a course of action that her advisers had counseled after her release of the DNA test results drew criticism and mockery from rivals rather than put to rest her long-running spat with President Trump over her claim of having some Native ancestry.

"Senator Warren did not make a surprise visit to the NCAI conference today", a spokeswoman told CNN, "although it is my understanding that she spoke at the National Indian Women Honor Luncheon".

Comments