(PresidentialWire.com)- Vice President Kamala Harris is another one of those leftist talking heads who drone on about the marginalization that people like her have experienced their entire lives. She is allegedly the first black, Asian, Indian, female vice president—all of those identities have been attributed to her at some point. But unfortunately, for being so marginalized, it was not in spite of her race, ethnicity, or sex that she was chosen for the position, but because of them, even as she barely retained a percent of the vote in her own state of California.
So when the New York Post reports that the Second Gentleman, her husband, named Doug Emhoff, went to Whole Foods and blocked off several handicap spots with his motorcade, it makes one wonder whether this is what “white privilege” looks like.
Emhoff stopped at an upscale market in Brentwood, California, and blocked several handicap spaces as he shopped for 20 minutes before emerging with two bags of groceries. Photos show the Secret Service vehicles positioned diagonally over the designated spots.
The California Vehicle Code explicitly states that “it is unlawful for any person to park or leave standing any vehicle in a stall or space designated for disabled persons and disabled veterans” unless they are displaying a special identification license plate or placard.”
The vehicles did not have any identification card—not even one that said white privilege.
The vice president has made it a key part of her term to be a champion for women, especially women of color, and disabled people. She recently held a meeting with several disability rights leaders commemorating the anniversary of the signing of the Americans with Disabilities Act, which prohibits discrimination on the basis of disability and ensures equal opportunity.
The meeting, which was held to discuss “reproductive rights” amid the overturn of Roe V. Wade, began by Harris describing her clothes, gender, and pronouns for those who were visually impaired. Go figure.
Harris has advocated for improving the lives of disabled individuals since before her failed presidential bid, the serving on the state Commission of Disability Access when she was California attorney general.