Elizabeth Warren did not identify her “Aunt Bea” as a Native American when Warren informed the state of Oklahoma of Aunt Bea’s death.
Massachusetts Democratic candidate for Senate Elizabeth Warren did not identify her “Aunt Bea” as a Native American when Warren informed the state of Oklahoma of Aunt Bea’s death. This, despite Warren’s claim that Aunt Bea was the relative who told Warren of her proud Native American heritage, based on Bea’s father’s “high cheekbones.”
Democratic Massachusetts Senate candidate Elizabeth Warren sent out an email to supporters this week trying to explain the Native American controversy engulfing her campaign.
Democratic Massachusetts Senate candidate Elizabeth Warren admitted Wednesday that she told the University of Pennsylvania and Harvard Law School that she was a Native American—a claim that has no documented basis in fact.
The campaign of Democratic Massachusetts Senate candidate Elizabeth Warren may have leaked previously unavailable documents to the Boston Globe in order to defuse the growing controversy over her claim to American Indian ancestry, according to correspondence obtained by the Washington Free Beacon.
Elizabeth Warren staged a hasty getaway Saturday after a campaign event, snubbing a team of Boston Herald reporters trying to ask her a question—and it was all caught on video.
Breitbart reports that minority Harvard professor and Massachusetts Senate candidate Elizabeth Warren (D) may have plagiarized her portion of her cousin’s 1984 cookbook Pow Wow Chow.
Elizabeth Warren’s Senate campaign offered records of her first cousin’s Native American cookbook, entitled Pow Wow Chow, as evidence of her Cherokee heritage.