The presidential campaign for Sen. Elizabeth “Pocahontas” Warren (D-MA) is in turmoil, after it was forced to fire its national organizing director, Rich McDaniel, following the discovery of “inappropriate behavior” from the man.
“Over the past two weeks, senior campaign leadership received multiple complaints regarding inappropriate behavior by Rich McDaniel,” campaign spokesperson Kristen Orthman said in response to a POLITICO report.
“Over the same time period, the campaign retained outside counsel to conduct an investigation. Based on the results of the investigation, the campaign determined that his reported conduct was inconsistent with its values and that he could not be a part of the campaign moving forward,” she added.
McDaniel released a statement after the fact in which he essentially denied any wrongdoing. He still considers himself a Warren supporter, and implies that he chose to leave the campaign after the allegations surfaced.
“I have separated from the campaign and am no longer serving as National Organizing Director. I have tremendous respect for my colleagues despite any disagreements we may have had and believe departing at this time is in the best interest of both parties,” McDaniel said.
“I would never intentionally engage in any behavior inconsistent with the campaign or my own values. If others feel that I have, I understand it is important to listen even when you disagree. I wish the campaign and my colleagues well,” he added.
McDaniel is a veteran Democratic Party operative. He had worked as the primary states regional director for Hillary Clinton’s losing 2016 presidential campaign before bouncing back as the field and political director for Sen. Doug Jones, who won his seat amidst widespread allegations of voting irregularities in 2017.
He was seen as an up-and-coming Democratic star before being accused of these improprieties. McDaniel previously worked with the Atlanta Falcons before he made the jump to politics. In a party that has harbored the likes of Ted Kennedy, Anthony Wiener, Bill Clinton and other known creeps. McDaniel’s career in the Democratic Party may not necessarily be done despite his dismissal.
Pocahontas recently took heat for her stance in favor of impeaching President Donald Trump, when she was heckled and jeered at a Nevada airport for her unpatriotic stance.
— Nevada GOP (@NVGOP) October 2, 2019
With her campaign allegedly harboring a man accused of illicit behavior, Warren will have an uphill battle getting to the presidential election as the Democratic nominee. If Pocahontas does make it to Nov. 2020, President Donald Trump will certainly make hay of her shameless past of racial hucksterism.
Obama Reportedly Said Pete Buttigieg Too ‘Gay’ and ‘Short’ to be President
Tell it like it is, Barack!
Former president Barack Hussein Obama reportedly said that former South Bend, Ind. Mayor Pete Buttigieg was too “gay” and too “short” to be a serious presidential contender during the midst of the 2020 presidential race.
Buttigieg, who ran for president in 2020 and surprisingly won the Iowa caucus, is now the Transportation Secretary under President-imposed Joe Biden. He is considered a rising star in the Democrat Party due to his homosexual lifestyle, which includes being gay married to a husband, but Obama is apparently a doubter.
Obama reportedly made his remarks while addressing a group of black Democrat donors in Oct. 2019 as he was attempting to exert his influence over the process. The revelation comes from a new book authored by The Hill’s Amie Parnes and NBC’s Jonathan Allen titled, Lucky: How Joe Biden Barely Won the Presidency.
At the time, Obama was apparently supporting Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-MA) for president. The excerpt from the book, which includes various pot shots made by Obama toward Buttigieg, reads as follows:
When he was asked to return to the original question on his advice, Obama said he liked Buttigieg, a rising talent who’d worked on his own campaign. But despite his affinity for the South Bend mayor, he rattled off a list of reasons why Buttigieg couldn’t win.
“He’s thirty- eight,” Obama said, pausing for dramatic effect, “but he looks thirty.” The audience laughed. Obama was on a roll, using the tone of light ridicule he some-times pointed at himself — ” big ears” and “a funny name,” he’d said so many times before. Now, it was directed at Buttigieg. “He’s the mayor of a small town,” the former president continued. “He’s gay,” Obama said, “and he’s short.” More laughter.
Only months earlier, Buttigieg had sat in Obama’s postpresidential office in Washington seeking counsel on how to maintain equanimity in the face of homophobia on the campaign trail. Now, behind his back, Obama was riffing on him to some of the wealthiest Black men in America at a time when Buttigieg had been dubbed “Mayo Pete” by critics who believed he couldn’t connect with African American voters.
It goes without saying that any conservative who made similar remarks would be pilloried by the fake news media. Obama will get a pass, although the comments may make the former president’s relationship with the former mayor strained as Buttigieg climbs up the political ladder undeservedly due solely to identity politics.
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