“I love you VP, I really do. But come on … you don’t really expect people to believe this, do you?”
Kamala Harris has zero self-awareness compared to pretty much everyone in politics. And that’s saying something.
Harris spewed out the same old Kwanzaa lies in a video despite people debunking them repeatedly:
HARRIS: “Growing up Kwanzaa was always a special time. We came together with generations of friends and family and neighbors. There were never enough chairs. So my sister and I and the other children would often sit on the floor and together we lit the candles of the kinara. And then the elders would talk about how Kwanzaa is a time to celebrate culture, community, and family. And they, of course, taught us about the seven principles. My favorite principle was always the second — Kujichagulia. Self determination, the power to design your own life and determine your own future. And it is a deeply American principle, one that guides me every day as vice president.”
When I was growing up, Kwanzaa was a special time in our home. Today, my family and I are reflecting on the seven principles. Happy Kwanzaa! pic.twitter.com/w1pFOIUU9G
— Vice President Kamala Harris (@VP) December 26, 2022
I wonder if she celebrated it in college as she smoked weed while listening to Tupac and Snoop.
- Harris was born in 1964, two years before the invention of Kwanzaa in 1966.
- Harris is Indian and Jamaican. Her parents are not African.
- Harris basically grew up in Canada.
- It took over a decade for Kwanzaa to become popular.
- Also, why brag about a “holiday” invented by a violent felon?
Is it now? A special time, you say?Which part? The cultural appropriation of Chanukah or the racist anti-white origins? https://t.co/Ezt7pWvJ14
— Marina Medvin 🇺🇸 (@MarinaMedvin) December 26, 2022
2020 Flashback time!
In 2020, the vice president-elect said:
You know, my sister and I, we grew up celebrating Kwanzaa. Every year our family would – and our extended family, we would gather around, across multiple generations, and we’d tell stories. The kids would sit on the carpet and the elders would sit on chairs, and we would light the candles, and of course afterwards have a beautiful meal. And, of course, there was always the discussion of the seven principles. And my favorite, I have to tell you, was always the one about self-determination, kujichagulia.
And, you know, essentially it’s about be and do. Be the person you want to be and do the things you want to do and do the things that need to be done. It’s about not letting anyone write our future for us, but instead going out and writing it for ourselves. And that principle motivates me today, as we seek to confront the challenges facing our country and to build a brighter future for all Americans. So, to everyone who is celebrating, Happy Kwanzaa from our family to yours.
Our Kwanzaa celebrations are one of my favorite childhood memories. The whole family would gather around across multiple generations and we’d tell stories and light the candles.
Whether you’re celebrating this year with those you live with or over Zoom, happy Kwanzaa! pic.twitter.com/21bzGHZpYe
— Kamala Harris (@KamalaHarris) December 26, 2020
2021 Flashback Time!
Kamala Harris repeated the same lies in 2021 but without a video.
My favorite principle is the second: Kujichagulia (self-determination). This principle is about having the power to design your own life and determine your own future. It’s a deeply American principle. From our family to yours, happy Kwanzaa.
— Vice President Kamala Harris (@VP) December 27, 2021
The reactions to the new video were similar to the ones in 2020 and 2021.
Today our half-Jamaican, half-Indian Vice President has elected to acknowledge a fake holiday invented by a communist fed, violent pervert, and convicted criminal Ronald McKinley Everett, also known by his adopted LARP moniker Maulana Ndabezitha Karenga.
— Saurabh Sharma 🇺🇸 (@ssharmaUS) December 26, 2022
Really? Who adopted Kwanza in your family? Your Indian mother or Jamaican father? Tell us more.
— CJ 🇺🇸 (@cj_in_oc) December 26, 2022
Post some heartwarming videos of these. It would be educational to see how the Bermuda/Indian family incorporated this celebration.
— Mr. Information (married to Miss. Information) (@JasonDaggett) December 26, 2022
I love you VP, I really do. But come on … you don’t really expect people to believe this, do you?
— ☺️🇯🇲🇨🇦 (@_nadelizabeth) December 26, 2022
— Ingenuous Firebrand 🐆 (@ING2Firebrand) December 26, 2022
This response is from 2020, but I had to include it:
We “Jamaicans” do not celebrate Kwanzaa. Also, being first-generation myself, I’m confused as to how you could celebrate with multiple generations. This is such a fake post, I understand it’s intent, but please do not be fake about it. Just say happy Kwanzaa.
— Mark 🇯🇲 ⚖ (@markal84) December 26, 2020
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