Senator Elizabeth Warren has undoubtedly become the new face of the Democratic Party, even with Senator Bernie Sanders still being outspoken in his animosity towards President Donald Trump.
Because Democrats are desperately trying to build her up now to run against Trump for the White House in 2020.
Bernie Sanders will be considered too old to be taken seriously by then, and that leaves Warren as the leading contender.
But the Democratic Party may want to reconsider building up one of the biggest hypocrites in their Party.
Of course, they won’t, especially when you consider how they ignored the mischievousness of one of the most corrupt politicians, Hillary Clinton, for blind servitude of her.
Warren pretends to be a ‘social justice warrior’ advocating free college tuition while crying about students being gouged with interest on their student loans.
That sounds like a noble thing to defend until you find out Elizabeth Warren was paid $429,981 as a Harvard Law professor from 2010 to 2011, and got nearly $134,000 in consulting fees on legal cases in 2010.
She was paid hundreds of thousands of dollars to basically do nothing.
She didn’t do it pro bono. Warren took the money from college students and ran.
Now in an extraordinary coincidence, Warren announced the release of her new book, “This Fight Is Our Fight”, on the same day she berated now-Attorney General Jeff Sessions, which resulted in her speaking privileges being revoked.
Here is a timeline of the events on that day according to Breitbart:
“3:09 p.m.: Warren’s publisher Henry Holt retweeted out the news about the book and added that it would release the book April 18.
4:40 p.m.: Warren posted about the book on her campaign’s Facebook page:
Washington works great for the rich and the powerful, but it’s not working for everyone else. And it’s not because of some inevitable force of nature, like gravity – it’s because of decades of deliberate policy choices to help those at the top. Our middle class is on the ropes, and Donald Trump is looking to deliver the knockout punch. At this moment in history, it’s time to fight back. That’s why I’m glad to announce that my 11th book, This Is Our Fight, will be out in April.
6:57 p.m.: Warren began her remarks regarding Jeff Sessions, then a Republican senator from Alabama and his pending confirmation to lead the Department of Justice. Roughly 15 minutes into her speech, presiding officer warned Warren that when she quoted Sen. The rule forbids senators demeaning the character of fellow senators, regardless of whether they are speaking in their voice or quoting someone else.
After Daines warned Warren about her referring to Sessions as a disgrace, the Massachusetts senator began to read from a nine-page letter from Coretta Scott King.
7:46 p.m.: Mitch McConnell made a point of order that Warren had violated Rule XIX, which Daines agreed to, but Warren appealed the ruling to the whole Senate.
7:47 p.m.: Daines ordered Warren to take her seat.
8:42 p.m.: Senators voted to sustain the ruling of the chair that Warren violated Rule XIX.
9:32 p.m.: Senators voted to restrict Warren from rejoining the debate over the Sessions confirmation.
9:50 p.m.: Warren called into MSNBC’s Rachel Maddow Show.
10:52 p.m.: On her Facebook page again Warren posted: “During the debate on whether to make Jeff Sessions the next Attorney General, I tried to read a letter from Coretta Scott King on the floor of the Senate. The letter, from 30 years ago, urged the Senate to reject the nomination of Jeff Sessions to a federal judgeship. The Republicans took away my right to read this letter on the floor – so I’m right outside, reading it now.” Then, she read the letter on Facebook Live.
11:06 p.m.: Elizabeth for Massachusetts sent out a fundraising email with her version of what happened on the Senate floor and a text of the King letter.”
So are we going to pretend like Elizabeth Warren didn’t make a scene on the Senate floor because she wanted to sell her conveniently titled new book, or can we call her the sleazy hypocrite that she is?