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Kamala Spews Gibberish as US Strategy for Ukraine Crisis

'And within the context then of the fact that that window is still opening, altho- — open, although it is absolutely narrowing... '

(Mark Pellin, Headline USA) Based on her resounding failure when Vice President Kamala Harris was appointed to fix the chaos that has become the southern border, concerns were raised that the same disastrous results were in the offing when Harris was sent to attend the Munich Security Conference to reassure that Team Biden was capable of the handling the unfolding crisis with Russia and Ukraine.

Harris wasted no time proving the concern justified.

With Moscow henchman Vladimir Putin having reportedly agreed to some sort of summit, even as the Biden administration continued warning of an imminent Russian invasion of Ukraine and that Putin had given his troops the green light to roll on Kiev, Harris stumbled through a basic interview amid the Munich conference, spewing gibberish and delivering little more than a jumbled word salad.

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After telling reporters that “Putin’s made his decision” to invade Ukraine, Harris promptly assured that Biden’s promise of crippling sanctions would “absolutely” prevent Putin from invading. 

“If you believe that Putin has made up him mind, what leverage do you really have?” a reporter asked. “Why not put those sanctions in place now?”

It was a valid question and one that even Ukrainian President  Volodymyr Zelensky has raised, asking if Biden would wait until people started dying before leveling sanctions against Russia as a deterrent, instead of just tough talk.

“You’re telling me that it’s 100 percent that the war will start in a couple of days. Then what [are you] waiting for? Zelensky asked leaders gathered at the Munich conference, according to The Hill.

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“We don’t need your sanctions after the bombardment will happen, and after our country will be fired at or after we will have no borders or after we will have no economy or parts of our country will be occupied. Why would we need those sanctions then?” he asked.

He shouldn’t except any answers coming from Harris, or at least any coherent ones.

Harris, acting as lead on the crisis while Biden apparently recovers from the exhaustion of another vacation in Delaware, could only deliver a disturbingly confused response.

“The purpose of the sanctions has always been and continues to be deterrence. But let’s also recognize the unique nature of the sanctions that we have outlined,” Harris said.

“These are some of the greatest sanctions, if not the strongest, that we’ve ever issued. As I articulated yesterday, it is directed at institutions — in particular, financial institutions — and individuals, and it will exact absolute harm for the Russian economy and their government,” Harris strained, likely trying to rehash what she could recall from the meeting prep notes she gave a cursory glance.

The perplexed reporter gave it another shot.

“But if Putin has made up his mind, do you feel that this threat that has been looming is really going to deter him”

“Absolut- — we strongly believe — and remember also that the sanctions are a product not only of our perspective as the United States, but a shared perspective among our allies,” Harris blundered before going full jabberwocky.

“And the allied relationship is such that we have agreed that the deterrence effect of these sanctions is still a meaningful one, especially because — remember, also — we still sincerely hope that there is a diplomatic path out of this moment,” she rambled.

“And within the context then of the fact that that window is still opening, altho- — open, although it is absolutely narrowing — but within the context of a diplomatic path still being open, the deterrence effect, we believe, has merit,” she concluded.

Harris faired just as poorly when she met with Zelensky, offering nothing but platitudes, non sequiturs and a hodgepodge of sanctimony.

“The United States stands with Ukraine,” Harris muffled through her mask, seated across the table from the Ukrainian president.

“If Russia invades your country …. We will impose swift and severe economic sanctions,” she vowed, as if Zelensky hasn’t already heard the same tripe repeated ad nauseam.

Zelensky dutifully fake fawned with niceties and his own gibberish, because really, what’s he going to say.

He’s meeting with the second-team left fielder who always drops the easy pop fly, not the team manager, and Zelensky knows it.

“Today, we do need specifics,” he tried at one point.

He surely didn’t get any from Cupcake Kamala.

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