Elizabeth Warren’s Nightmare Came True, Whistleblower Digs Up The Documents

Whistleblower digs up, what we believe will be the first of many, documents where Elizabeth Warren claimed Native American Heritage.

Warren hid behind her alma mater when first accused of falsifying documents to say she was Native American but won’t have the same options here. This time, it’s inked in Warrens own handwriting!

The Post notes that this latest revelation is likely to cause problems for Warren because Democrats “want a nominee who can move beyond any problems in their past and present a strong challenge to President Trump.”

“The Texas bar registration card is significant, among other reasons, because it removes any doubt that Warren directly claimed the identity,” the Post added. “In other instances, Warren has declined to say whether she or an assistant filled out forms.”

The post notes that the date on the State Bar of Texas registration card “coincided with her first listing as a ‘minority’ by the Association of American Law Schools.”

“The date Warren reported herself as minority in the directory every year starting in 1986 — when AALS first included a list of minority law professors — to 1995, when her name dropped off the list,” The Post continued. “Warren also had her ethnicity changed from white to Native American in December 1989 while working at the University of Pennsylvania. The change came two years after she was hired there.”

The revelation comes after Warren apologized last week for to the Cherokee Nation for having claimed American Indian ancestry after her disastrous DNA test.

According to The New York Times, Senator Elizabeth Warren has tried to put a nagging controversy behind her by apologizing privately to a leader of the Cherokee Nation for her decision to take a DNA test to prove her Native American ancestry last year, a move that had angered some tribal leaders and ignited a significant political backlash.

But mixed reactions among prominent Native American critics Friday suggested that Ms. Warren might still have further to go.

Some Native American leaders gave her credit for the apology and political figures, for the most part, played down the issue.

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