U.S. Sen. Elizabeth Warren has now confirmed what Bay State voters have long known — she’s just been using us as a stepping stone to higher office.
Need proof? Scott Brown’s former nemesis just announced she’s going to “take a hard look” at running for president right after the November election. You know, the one where’s she’s running against Geoff Diehl for U.S. Senate here in Massachusetts. At a town hall event on Saturday, Warren told the crowd, “Time’s up. It’s time for women to go to Washington and fix our broken government, and that includes a woman at the top. So here’s what I promise: After Nov. 6, I will take a hard look at running for president.”
Translation: If elected to a second term as U.S. senator she’ll “date” Massachusetts but won’t put a ring on it.
Warren’s keeping her options open — and so should Massachusetts voters come Election Day — especially since her Republican challenger Geoff Diehl has pledged that if given the opportunity to serve in the U.S. Senate he’ll commit to serving the full six-year term.
Warren’s latest statements reveal her true intentions: It was never about us.
It was about raking in big bucks hawking her various memoirs. Grabbing headlines trashing the president to appeal to her far-left base, a base that cares more about coddling criminal illegal immigrants and abolishing ICE than giving Judge Brett Kavanaugh, Trump’s Supreme Court Justice nominee, a fair shake. Warren insists we should “believe women” regarding any and all allegations involving sexual assault and misconduct regardless of the evidence — or lack thereof.
All while causing Massachusetts voters to ponder “What have you done for me lately?”
Since taking the reins from former U.S. Sen. Scott Brown in 2012, Warren’s most notable achievement has been grandstanding before the cameras and then fundraising off it to advance her plans to — you guessed it — leave Massachusetts in the dust.
Love ’em and leave ’em.
In millennial speak Warren has now given voters a heads up she maybe “ghosting” us right after the election, raising the prospect of yet another unnecessary special election to fill her vacancy should she actually win. With 36 days until we choose between the two candidates, voters should ask themselves this: Is my life and my family’s life better off today because of anything Sen. Warren has done?
Or has Warren spent more time in Washington and jet-setting around the nation over the past six years to fuel her own ambitions while failing to serve her constituents?