VP Harris drops F-bomb in address to young people of color: ‘You need to kick that f*cking door down’


Selective outrage saw nary a pearl clutcher around when the vice president cackled through an address to young minorities with all the hallmarks of supposed calls to violence.

Nearly four years since corporate media described nationwide riots as “mostly peaceful protests,” only to later lump together grandmas walking through the U.S. Capitol with some violent offenders as “insurrectionists” on Jan. 6, 2021, the left has shown no signs of taming the rhetoric over which they criticize opponents.

Monday morning at the Asian Pacific American Institute for Congressional Studies annual Legislative Leadership Summit in Washington, D.C., Vice President Kamala Harris served up the latest examples when she spoke about the bloody work of “breaking barriers.”

“Don’t ever carry as a personal burden your capacity to do whatever you dream and aspire to do based on other people’s limited ability to see who can do what. This is part of what’s involved is that we have to know that sometimes people will open the door for you and leave it open, sometimes they won’t,” she said addressing the audience and moderator, actor Jimmy O. Yang. “And then you need to kick that f*ckin’ door down. Excuse my language.”

When laughter and applause had petered out, the comedian enthused, “We gotta make t-shirts with that saying kick the f*ckin’ door down.”

The “unprecedented use of public profanity,” as Newsmax White House correspondent James Rosen put it on X, wasn’t the only slant toward violence offered by Harris as she’d expressed a moment earlier, “So here’s the thing about breaking barriers. Breaking barriers does not mean you start on one side of the barrier and you end up on the other side. There’s breaking involved.”

“And when you break things, you get cut, and you may bleed and it is worth it every time. Every time,” added the vice president.

“And so too, especially the young people here, I say to you: when you walk in those rooms being the only one that looks like you, the only one with your background, you walk in those rooms chin up, shoulders back — be it a meeting room, a boardroom, a courtroom, a hearing room — you walk in those rooms knowing that we are all in that room with you, applauding you on and expecting certain things from you,” rambled Harris, “including that you will not be silent in those rooms and that we expect that from you because we also expect that you will internalize and know we’re there with you and so your voice can be strong.”

“It is as Alisha said,” she referenced APAICS congressional fellow from her office, Alisha Chen, “my mother would say to me, don’t you ever let anybody tell you who you are. You tell them who you are.”

Of note, Harris’ descriptive way of encouraging attendees to tackle obstacles came only days after a commencement at her alma mater Howard University was stopped mid-ceremony when, amid unrest from guests locked out from the overcapacity event, a glass door was shattered.

The “classless” address came with considerable ridicule as reactions threw some favored leftist expressions back at the vice president like, “Decency is on the ballot,” while others referenced certain relationships Harris had as she advanced in her own political career.


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Kevin Haggerty
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