Looks like Harris hates the free press.
I guess I would too if I were sitting in a position of power that I arrived at due to fraud of the highest order.
If reports are to be believed, Harris has a list of journalists she doesn’t like, or more accurately journalists who don’t like her.
Some sources use certain language like “journalists who don’t appreciate her life experiences.”
What a crock!
We all know the journalists she keeps on this list are Conservative journalists. The people who are going to call her out on the massive voter fraud she benefited from.
The people who are going to call her out on her very corrupt career in California.
The people who speak truth to power.
Here is what people are saying:
Vice President Kamala Harris keeps a list of reporters and other political players who might be deemed racist or who "don't fully understand her or appreciate her life experience."
Harris declines many interview requests, but that hasn't stopped her from keeping an eye on those writing about her, The Atlantic said in a lengthy profile on the vice president published Monday.
"The vice president and her team tend to dismiss reporters. Trying to get her to take a few questions after events is treated as an act of impish aggression," Edward-Isaac Dovere wrote. "And Harris herself tracks political players and reporters whom she thinks don't fully understand her or appreciate her life experience."
The Atlantic featured the original report detailing Harris' position toward the press:
The vice president and her team tend to dismiss reporters. Trying to get her to take a few questions after events is treated as an act of impish aggression. And Harris herself tracks political players and reporters whom she thinks don’t fully understand her or appreciate her life experience. (She often mentions an episode in which a Washington Post reporter mistook the cheer of the historic Black sorority Alpha Kappa Alpha for “screeches,” I was told.)
She particularly doesn’t like the word cautious, and aides look out for synonyms too. Careful, guarded, and hesitant don’t go over well. But she continues to retreat behind talking points and platitudes in public, and declines many interview requests and opportunities to speak for herself (including for this article). At times, she comes off as so uninteresting that television producers have started to wonder whether spending thousands of dollars to send people on trips with her is worthwhile, given how little usable material they get out of it. But Kim Foxx, whom Harris mentored after Foxx became the first Black woman elected state’s attorney in Cook County, Illinois, said this is a learned reticence.
“There’s a reality of doing this work as a woman and a Black woman—and it often isn’t talked about a lot publicly—that there’s a presumed resilience around people who are first,” Foxx told me. “There is a celebration of what it means to break the ceiling, and not nearly the conversation of what the cuts to your head look like."