Pocahontas’s ‘Indigenous People Day’ Coverage Didn’t Go Well

Maverick Pictures / shutterstock.com
Maverick Pictures / shutterstock.com

Did you miss Columbus Day? It wouldn’t be surprising considering woke and acceptable holiday is now “Indigenous Peoples Day.” Of course, that’s become a bit of a problem for Elizabeth Warren again.

Like most on the political left, Warren is not into celebrating Columbus Day as it was designed, you know, admiring the bravery it must have taken for Columbus to go against the grain and sail west instead of east. Sure, he didn’t make it to where he thought he would. And maybe he wasn’t exactly the most accepting guy.

But it was his discovery of the Americas that eventually led to the creation of the United States and true freedom.

However, for the woke, which most definitely includes Warren, his contributions to society should be forgotten. Instead, we should celebrate the cultures and lives of North America’s indigenous peoples.

Warren, of course, still clings to the idea that she is part American Indian and so feels she has some sort of right to speak on their behalf and about them.

So, as usual, she made a hearty post about “Indigenous Peoples Day” on social media.

Also, as usual, her words and commemoration of a day in which she has no real part were not received well.

If you don’t remember, her shame should come from having spent the better part of her political life claiming to be part American Indian. Undoubtedly, she has used that allegation to infuse herself into cultures she knows nothing about in order to be seen as non-white by voters, particularly when she was running for president.

However, it was discovered after a DNA test that she was not nearly quite the Native American as she thought. She’s somewhere between 1/64th and 1/1024th Native American, which is no more than most American citizens and certainly not enough to make her “of color” or “indigenous.”

Naturally, most people have lost respect for her and her claims following the discovery of her true ancestry.


And last but not least:

You’d think she’d learn, huh?