"The professor said she is a Native American, a person of color, and you can see she's not," Scott Brown saidWhen I heard Senator Brown utter those words during the first debate with Elizabeth Warren, I at first thought… “NO, HE DIDN’T SAY THAT DID HE?”… Oh yes he did and with a serious unflinching look upon his face. Bigotry Gone Wild has happened to our country, once thought of as something under wraps, within the fringe circles of the ignorant is now, not only ubiquitously In Your Face but also has grown legs of PROUD OF IT.
I have to repeat: A NATIVE AMERICAN, A PERSON OF COLOR, AND YOU CAN SEE SHE’S NOT.” What was his point? Oh, I see, he wanted to pin that tag on her to reveal how she used her “person of color” identification as a voucher to make things easier for herself.
A whopping big, SAY WHAT?
It’s obvious that his use of the term “Check the Box as a Person of Color” indicates that people of color get more perks than white people (which he is also accusing Warren of being with his remark… “She Said She Is Native American…You Can See She’s Not” in other words... SHE'S WHITE!)
An even BIGGER, ‘SAY WHAT?’…
¨••¨•.¸¸Mr. Brown you’ve got an ugly mindset ¸¸. •¨••¨
Please watch the video below: thethinkingblue
Massachusetts Senate debate begins with discussion of Warren’s Cherokee heritage
By Chris Moody, Yahoo! News
The first official debate between Massachusetts Republican Sen. Scott Brown and his Democratic challenger Elizabeth Warren began Thursday with a discussion about Warren's Native American heritage.
Brown devoted his opening remarks to accuse Warren, a Harvard Law School professor who says she is part Cherokee Indian, of using her background to give her an advantage when competing for jobs throughout her career.
"The professor said she is a Native American, a person of color, and you can see she's not," Brown said in the first moments of the debate, echoing an attack line that has dogged Warren throughout much of the race this year.
Warren, who appeared to be caught off guard, was forced to use her opening remarks to respond, and she denied that she had taken advantage of affirmative action programs when seeking jobs.
"I never used it," Warren said, adding later: "I didn't get an advantage because of my background."
The debate moderator quickly moved the conversation to other topics. The candidates went on to debate tax rates, abortion (both candidates support protecting access), education and laws that enforce "equal pay for equal work" for men and women in the workplace.
The Massachusetts Senate race is considered one of the highest-profile contests in the country. Brown, a moderate Republican, won the seat two years ago in a special election after Democrat Edward Kennedy, who had held the seat since 1962, died in 2009. Warren, who helped start President Barack Obama's Consumer Financial Protection Bureau before launching her bid for the Senate, has a national following among liberals because of her work on consumer issues.
The candidates will hold three more debates before Election Day.
MORE HERE: http://news.yahoo.com/...