On September 12, 2019, after an abysmal debate performance by Kamala Harris, I wrote, Kamala Harris’ campaign should have ended tonight at #DemDebate: She proved beyond a reasonable doubt that there’s no there, there.

But my big takeaway is that someone’s campaign should have ended tonight. Kamala Harris. Her performance tonight was an embarrassment of canned one- and two-liners bashing Trump, and anecdotal stories about people she’s met.

Her opening statement ended by telling Trump to go back to watching Fox News.

On the issue of trade policy, she compared Trump to the Wizard of Oz. The joke failed, with George Stephanopoulos reacting awkwardly.

When Biden noted (correctly) that the constitution would prevent Harris from many of the sweeping executive orders she’s promising, particularly on guns, Harris didn’t disagree, she simply said she’ll do it anyway …

Kamala Harris proved me wrong — I’ve viewed her as someone whose intellect is a mile wide and an inch deep. I’d like to revise that assessment — her intellect is a mile wide and half-an-inch deep. There’s no there, there.

Kamala Harris’ campaign should have been over tonight. But I’m not making predictions.

Harris’ campaign to win the presidential nomination was over, and ended with a massive flop before voting started. Harris was rewarded for her failure with a nomination to be Vice President. But there’s still no there, there, her intellect still is a mile wide and an inch deep, and she proved it again tonight.

Harris gave a giggly response to the important issue of a vaccine:

Pence absolutely crushed the follow up, and Harris never responded:

Pence also pointed out Harris’ own radical record. She had no response.

Harris spent much of the debate smirking and laughing:

Harris also refused to answer the question about court packing:

Harris repeated numerous lies about the “both sides” Charlottesville and calling coronavirus a “hoax, but was ineffective in making arguments.

A laugh and a giggle is not an argument. There’s still no there, there.


Donations tax deductible
to the full extent allowed by law.