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    Elizabeth Warren failed the test for “truthfulness and credibility and honesty”

    Elizabeth Warren failed the test for “truthfulness and credibility and honesty”

    Scott Brown hasn’t said much himself about Elizabeth Warren’s Cherokee fraud.

    But now he’s going there, and good for him.

    With each passing day that Warren clings to her claim to be Native American, Cherokee, a minority and a “woman of color,” she reveals a deep and disturbing character flaw.

    Warren thinks she can get away with it because she’s liberal and in Massachusetts.  We’ll find out if she’s right.

    (h/t American Power for the video)

    Update:  Looks like The Boston Herald has picked up on Warren’s interview yesterday on Morning Joe, Warren: ‘The Boston Herald is the Boston Herald’:

    Democrat Elizabeth Warren insisted the majority of voters don’t care about the controversy over her Native American heritage claims and blamed the Boston Herald for pushing its own political agenda during a cable network interview this morning.

    “You know, the Boston Herald is the Boston Herald,” Warren said, shaking her head, after host Joe Scarborough asked if she felt the paper was unfairly targeting her. “What can I say?”

    Asked what she meant by that, Warren replied: “I don’t think I can explain it because it has its own point of view, and it’s going to drive its own point of view.”

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    Cassie | June 15, 2012 at 12:49 pm

    Meanwhile back at the ranch, the Boston Globe tries desperately to change the subject:

    Brown-Warren race coming up short, some say –
    A wish for focus on policy issues

    http://bostonglobe.com/metro/2012/06/14/brown-warren-race-coming-short-some-say/QCDuRMBCclp3Tc40xOAkOP/story.html

    “Five months before voters go to the polls, political veterans from both sides of the ideological divide are bemoaning what they see as the lack of an elevated policy debate in the Massachusetts US Senate campaign, in contrast to some of the state’s great Senate contests of the past.

    The major policy challenges facing the nation – education, the federal debt crisis, the challenge of an emerging China, climate change, and terrorism – have been left largely unexplored beyond press releases as Democrat Elizabeth Warren and Republican incumbent Scott Brown parry with each other in a closely watched race that could determine the balance of power in Washington.

    Often, when one side tries to engage on an issue, the other tries to divert to a topic less flattering to the opposition. Twice recently during national interviews, when Brown was asked about Warren’s criticism of his Wall Street ties, he instead redirected the conversation to the Native American controversy that swirled around Warren for over a month this spring. “Well, with all due respect, as you know, she’s had some credibility issues lately,’’ he told a CBS Evening News interviewer.

    Warren, for her part, is being criticized for not moving beyond the initial theme of her candidacy – Wall Street reforms and the strains that the economy has put on middle class families – to more fully lay out her policy positions.
    ‘Warren wants to talk about her father’s janitorial job, and Brown is all about if he can make a half-court shot. Let’s get serious…’

    —–

    When are they refusing to acknowledge that Elizabeth Warren’s character *is* a serious issue?


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