No surprise that Elizabeth Warren tried to pull a fast one.
Warren ensnared herself in controversy long ago, claiming Cherokee heritage. As all of America knows, Warren used her fake Indian heritage to gain status. And like a good lecherous Leftist, Warren achieved remarkable success.
But her past began to catch up with her. So Warren devised a plan.
The plan began with a media campaign to shame Donald Trump. How DARE he call a woman out on her obvious lie. Trump didn’t back down, and that caused major problems for Warren. People offered to pay for her DNA test, but Warren declined, knowing her true lily white heritage.
Next, Warren began palling around with authentic Indians. Obviously Warren hoped for
“truth by association”. But that too failed, as more authentic Indians took umbrage with Warren’s farce.
Warren was left with no choice but to authenticate her heritage on her own. To do this, Warren would stack the deck.
According to the Washington Examiner, even that failed.
Sen. Elizabeth Warren’s ex-husband co-founded a DNA testing company and wrote one of the first computer codes for making genetic comparisons.
Jim Warren’s career involved him in the kinds of genetic testing that Elizabeth Warren controversially invoked this month to prove that she had Native American ancestry.
One of the two other co-founders of his testing company, FamilyTreeDNA, has worked with Carlos Bustamante, the Stanford University geneticist who administered a DNA test at Elizabeth Warren’s request.
So Warren chose her ex-husband’s company.
Sadly, even when trying to cheat Warren couldn’t get the results she wanted. The results were so bad, that the company had no choice but to give Warren the very bad news.
The article continues,
Bustamante, a Stanford University geneticist, conducted the test, which Elizabeth Warren used to respond to President Trump’s “Pocahontas” taunt and his mockery of her previous claim to be a Native American while a professor at Harvard Law School in the 1990s. Warren’s roll-out of the test results was widely seen as a sign that she is running for president in 2020.
Rather than using a commercial service to conduct her DNA test, Warren hired Bustamante, 43, who appears in the video explaining the test and in a scene in which the Massachusetts senator telephones his office and asks to speak with him. Warren received considerable criticism for the test, which found that her Native American heritage stretch back six to 10.
Bustamante and Warren proved what only the most moronic Americans refused to admit: Warren is less Indian than the prince of Sweden.
A bit more about Jim Warren and his relationship with Fauxchahontas:
The Massachusetts senator, now 69, married Jim Warren when she was just 19. They met when she was in high school in Norman, Okla. They had two children, Amelia Warren Tyagi, now 47, and Alexander Warren, now 42, but divorced in 1978 after 10 years of marriage.
Elizabeth Warren began dating Harvard Law professor Bruce Mann before her first marriage had ended and she remarried six months after her divorce. Jim Warren remarried in 1989 and died in 2006. One person who was close to Jim Warren said that after the marriage ended “there was no love lost between the two.”
Jim Warren co-founded FamilyTreeDNA in 2000. Today, it is one of the major vendors of genetic testing kits, along with 23andMe, the Genographic Project, and Ancestry.
A person who knew and worked for some two decades with Jim Warren, a mathematical wizard who worked at IBM for 25 years and became a NASA engineer, told the Washington Examiner he was brought on to design a code using algorithms the company developed to make its first genetic comparisons.
Anybody think Jim Warren believed he was marrying an Indian?
Interestingly, being married to a man with this genetics pedigree, Warren had ample opportunity to verify her ancestry. Instead, Warren just continued the lies, getting more and more career advancement.
Another thing to note is Warren has offered to make no recompense to Cherokees or any others she may have wronged with her erroneous, if not downright intentionally misleading information.