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Trump 'May Not Be a Free Person' in 2020 — POCAHONTAS

Trump 'May Not Be a Free Person' in 2020 — POCAHONTAS

Warren drummed up the usual accusations of Trump 'trying to divide us, ' because the president wants a wall to protect Americans.

"Here's what bothers me: By the time we get to 2020, Donald Trump may not even be president", she stated.

'Elizabeth Warren has already been exposed as a fraud by the Native Americans she impersonated and disrespected...'

Elizabeth Warren (D-MA) suggested that President Donald Trump may be jailed by the time election day in 2020 rolls around.

Warren's campaign wouldn't say what the senator believes Trump was referencing. "What are we as candidates, as activists, as the press, going to do about it?"

Warren came under fire previous year for taking a DNA test to demonstrate her Native American ancestry.

The more traction Warren's campaign gains, though, the more it undermines her claim that "the rich and powerful have rigged our political system", writes Ira Stoll. "In fact, he may not even be a free person", she added.

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Warren's comments came a day after Trump took aim at the MA senator over her claims of having Native American heritage when she officially announced her candidacy for a 2020 presidential bid on Saturday.

Warren is the third announced or potential Democratic 2020 candidate to hold public events in the early-nominating state Nevada so far this year.

Warren told reporters her comments were a reference to the multiple investigations that have shadowed Trump's presidency.

With last month's indictment of Roger Stone, Trump's longtime friend and adviser, 34 people have been charged in the Mueller investigation, and six Trump associates have pleaded guilty.

In her announcement speech Saturday, Warren established the theme of her campaign: America is "rigged" against the middle class, lower classes, minorities - everybody but the 1%.

Warren has said the story of Pocahontas long has "been taken away by powerful people who twisted it to serve their own purposes".

Voters in Cedar Rapids did not ask Warren about the controversy during a question-and-answer session, focusing instead on her stances on issues including tariffs and student loan debt.