According to The New York Times, Vice President Kamala Harris has told her associates that she feels she would be treated differently by the media if she were white and male.
- VP Kamala Harris told allies that the media would treat her differently if she were a white man.
- The New York Times reported that Harris fails to find a prominent job in the administration, citing White House officials.
- In recent months, Harris has suffered from significant employee turnover and low popularity ratings.
- Vice President Kamala Harris believes that the media portrayal would be different if she were a white male.
- Harris has told allies that she believes the news would treat her differently if white and male, blaming some of her negative press coverage on race and gender, particularly in conservative sites.
- According to The New York Times, Harris has enlisted the support of “strong confidantes” such as Hillary Clinton in charting her course.
- Allies of Vice President Kamala Harris have been vocal about their dissatisfaction with how the Biden administration has used and handled her.
- According to CNN, Harris’ team feels Biden’s team hasn’t given her enough assistance while assigning the jobs that place her in “no-win political situations.”
- Now, some of Harris’ backers are revealing their identities and criticizing the administration’s treatment of the vice president on the record.
According to The New York Times, who spoke with many White House insiders regarding Harris’ present status in the administration, this is the case.
Kamala Harris has told allies that if she were white and male, the news would treat her differently, and she has blamed some of her negative press coverage on race and gender, particularly on the right websites.
President Joe Biden and Kamala Harris have suffered from record poor job approval ratings, with Harris becoming the most unpopular vice president in modern history.
According to The New York Times, in plotting her future, Harris has solicited the help of “powerful confidantes” such as Hillary Clinton. According to the New York Times, the vice president faced some difficulties with topics relating to her portfolios, such as migration and voting rights.
According to sources including a senior White House official and two others familiar with the conversation, Biden and Sen. Joe Manchin met over the landmark Build Back Better legislation. Biden asked Harris to say hello to Manchin before escorting her out of the room.
When she was sworn in as the nation’s first female, Black, and South Asian American vice president, Harris created history:
On the other hand, Kamala Harris was scolded in December when her office reported unusually high staff turnover. Harris’ principal spokesperson, Symone Sanders, and her communications director, Ashley Etienne, were among those who resigned. Since then, Harris has been chastised, with reports blaming high turnover on tiredness and coworkers’ dread of being labeled a “Harris person.”
A former Kamala Harris aide told The Washington Post that her former boss was demanding and that she had to cope with “a constant stream of soul-destroying criticism.”
While Harris has been criticized for her high staff turnover rate, it is worth remembering that the Trump administration has had more senior officials dismissed, leave, or passed away than any other first-year government in recent history.
According to The Washington Post, as of January 12, 2018, 34% of Trump’s senior staff has quit or moved employment. There was four times former President Barack Obama’s first-year rate and double that of former President Ronald Reagan’s first-year rate. The White House did not immediately respond to an Insider request for comment.
Allies of Kamala Harris are now publicly denouncing the Biden administration’s use of her:
Allies of Vice President Kamala Harris have been vocal about their dissatisfaction with how the Biden administration has used and handled her.
According to CNN, Harris’ team feels Biden’s team hasn’t given her enough assistance while assigning the jobs that place her in “no-win political situations.” Now, some of Harris’ backers are revealing their identities and criticizing the administration’s treatment of the vice president on the record.
Two Kamala Harris supporters, wealthy San Francisco Democratic contributor Mark Buell and, more importantly, Rep. Karen Bass, who ran for vice president herself, openly expressed their displeasure in a New York Times piece published Thursday.
“I believe she was a huge asset to the ticket throughout the campaign,” Buell told the New York Times. “Now that they’re achieving their aims or ambitions, I’d want to see her hired in the same capacity.” Bass’ remark was a little more incisive.
Check Whyd for more news.