Sunday, July 14, 2024

Pocahontas Decries End of Affirmative Action Policies That Helped Her Get into Harvard

'She literally stole a college seat designated for a Native American woman... '

(Mark Pellin, Headline USA) After lying for years about her ethnic background and heritage to help advance her academic and professional career, Sen. Elizabeth Warren, D-Mass., was eviscerated for her hypocritical lament about the Supreme Court’s ruling to end affirmative action in admissions policies at colleges and universities.

Warren, who spent a career falsely and repeatedly claiming she had American Indian roots, using the bogus claim to help squirrel admission to Harvard and advance her political aspirations, called the Supreme Court “extremist.”

The ruling “rolled back the march toward racial justice,” she tweeted, while proclaiming, “I won’t stop fighting for young people with big dreams who deserve an equal chance to pursue their future.”

Warren’s court criticism and social justice warrior charade received a bruising response from the Twitterverse, which was nothing new. Former President Donald Trump in 2018 roasted Warren as “Pocahontas (the bad version)” and “Phony!”

Warren didn’t fare any better after her reaction to the Court’s ruling. “Elizabeth Warren, who gamed the system by pretending to be a Native American, has thoughts about affirmative action,” cracked City Journal’s Christopher Rufo.

“You literally filled out forms by your own hand where you cited ‘American Indian’ as your race at U of Pennsylvania, Harvard, the Assoc of American Law Schools, & your 1986 Texas bar registration card. They falsely advertised you as a minority in faculty directories. Sit down,” tweeted conservative firebrand Dana Loesch.

“OH — and the old white lady senator from MA then voted to centralize student loans thereby jacking up the costs for students. Great self awareness there, Liz,” Loesch added.

“She literally stole a college seat designated for a Native American woman,” admonished one commentator, while another reminded “that Harvard Law School touted her as a diversity hire in the 90s. Sit down Liz.”

A product of Harvard’s virtue signaling at the time, Warren was even recognized in a law review journal as Harvard Law School’s “first woman of color.” The title of the piece was “Intersectionality and positionality: Situating women of color in the affirmative action dialogue.”

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