Kamala Harris Humiliates Herself And The Country While in Puerto Rico

Vice President Kamala Harris recently visited Puerto Rico, marking her inaugural trip to the island since assuming office.

During her visit, Harris encountered an unexpected and humiliating moment while touring the Goyoco community center in the Santurce neighborhood of San Juan.

As the vice president arrived at the community center, she was greeted by a group of protesters holding signs with messages criticizing the United States and labeling Harris as a “war criminal.”

Alongside the protesters, a band played music, and Harris initially smiled and clapped along to the tune.

However, when a staffer reportedly translated the Spanish lyrics of the song, Harris quickly dropped her hands and nodded, realizing the song’s critical nature.

According to Puerto Rican journalist Istra Pacheco, the song’s lyrics included pointed questions directed at Harris, such as “We want to know, Kamala, what did you come here for? We want to know what you think of the colony.” The song also expressed support for other nations, with lyrics like “Long live Free Palestine and Haiti too.”

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Prior to the incident in Santurce, Harris visited a home outside San Juan that had been rebuilt through a federal program following the devastation caused by Hurricane Maria.

Joined by Secretary of Energy Jennifer Granholm, Deputy Secretary of Housing and Urban Development Adrianne Todman, and Puerto Rico Gov. Pedro Pierluisi, Harris emphasized the Biden administration’s commitment to providing aid to the territory.

“What we all need to do then is just supply the community and the talent here with the capacity and the resources,” Harris stated. “So far, our administration has invested over $140 billion in Puerto Rico.”

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The vice president’s visit to Puerto Rico aimed to showcase the Biden administration’s support for the island, but the incident with the protest song served as a reminder of the complex political and social issues that continue to affect the territory and its relationship with the United States.