Tuesday, February 5, 2019

Elizabeth Warren BUSTED: SHE DID Identify as Native American. Can She be TRUSTED After Apology

Using an open records request during a general inquiry, for example, The Washington Post obtained Warren’s registration card for the State Bar of Texas, providing a previously undisclosed example of Warren identifying as an “American Indian.”

This makes her a LIAR, yes?   To find Warren's GENEALOGY, Go to Twila Barnes' website Thoughts From Polly's Granddaughter

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

The card shows her name, her gender and the address for the University of Texas law school in Austin, where she was working at the time.

The date coincided with her first listing as a “minority” by the Association of American Law Schools. 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


Anonymous said...

She is very low, I am 1/4 Indian and I could not use it for any help in any schooling. I tried everything, but got denied, even had my Certificate of Blood Degree, but no. If I was Mexican I would have gotten everything free. If I was any other minority, the red carpet would have been laid out, but not Native. Only if I wanted to go to specific Native Colleges and still I have to pay. So people like her, hurt the people who it was designed for. She lied to get an advantage and to have a story. Then she denied she lied, hmmm, so pretty much she cannot be trusted, she is evil.

Anonymous said...

I disagree with your judgmental conclusions. Elizabeth Warren was raised to believe that she had Native American Ancestry. She does in fact have documented proof in her autosomal DNA that she had Native American ancestry, perhaps 6 generations ago. She did not claim to be listed on a tribal roll. I sympathize with her situation. My grandmother was told by her father that his father was a full-blooded Native American from Quebec. I certainly thought I was Meti of French and Maritime Indian Ancestry. I was not offered any advantage for claiming this but I answered honestly when asked. Much later in life, as genealogy became a national hobby, yet prior to consumer DNA tests, I attempted to trace my line. I initially could not find records to support this grandmother’s Native American ancestry until I went to a lecture on Native American genealogy. The lecturer explained that people tend to repeat family stories the way were told them. So a great-grandfather might be really a great-great-grandfather. So I delved into the research more thoroughly. I discovered that my great-grandfather’s maternal grandmother was a Micmac who married an Acadian. The couple had sought refuge in Quebec when the British ethnically cleansed the Acadian region of both French and their tribal allies. Another family story was that my great-grandmother was said to be a member of the Penobscot tribe in Maine. I could not find her listed on the tribal rolls but found known cousins, one of whom was ancestor of a tribal chief. As it turned out, her cousins were tribal members and one of their descendants became a beloved chief. I share autosomal DNA with some current enrolled members. On the other side of my family, my grandmother knew of no Native American heritage as no stories were passed down, however her brother was their Catholic priest for awhile. Once again, I had accepted that story as her truth. As my genealogical interest was piqued, I was surprised to find documentats proving that both of her parents were Meti, Micmac and Abenaki and Montagnais as well as French-Acadian origins. I found ten specific documented lines to back to Canadian First Peoples. My autosomal DNA shows Native American DNA on both maternal and paternal in similar amount to Elizabeth Warren’s autosomal test interpretation. I continue not to put White as my ethnic origin. I state that my ethnic origins are Meti: French Canadian-Acadian-Micmac-Abenaki-Montagnais. There is no payoff for me, just as there was no payoff in Elizabeth Warren’s self-identification. To state the truth to the best of one’s knowledge is not a lie and not evil. It is personal integrity.

Anonymous said...

It would be different if she did not deny it, but after she knew the truth she denied it, go ahead and stick up for her, but if it was a republican who did this, the democrats would be calling for their head, and I bet you would too. WHat if it was Sarah Palin who did this, then how would people react? Just saying.