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Anushka love friendship About Sen. Kamala Harris is ‘not a bigot’ but ‘not happy’ with ‘blind date’ theme

Sen. Kamala Harris is ‘not a bigot’ but ‘not happy’ with ‘blind date’ theme

Democrat Kamala “Kamala” Harris is not the only one who has seen her candidacy fall victim to “blind date” themes.

The Democratic senator is not alone in seeing the term as a divisive tactic.

The theme has even come to be used by Trump, who recently told The Washington Post he is “not a racist.”

In response to the comments, Trump tweeted, “The concept of ‘blind dates’ has become an insult to many Americans.”

But that’s not the way Harris sees the term.

Harris has taken on the term, which has become a divisive weapon in the campaign.

“This is an insult and it’s not right,” Harris told The Hill.

“I see it as an opportunity for us to show our values and to show that we are going to stand up for people in our community who are struggling with mental illness and other issues.”

The senator added, “We have a history of fighting for people with mental health issues, and we’re going to continue to fight to make sure that we stand up and protect those who need it most.”

Harris added that she does not believe blind dates are appropriate for a senator.

“If you’re going for a blind date, you should think about what you’re putting yourself through,” she said.

“You should think twice before you go out there, ‘I can’t make the date because it’s a blind.’

And I would say, ‘No, I can make the dates.'”

In response, Trump’s former chief of staff, Kellyanne Conway, wrote on Twitter that she was “disappointed” by the idea of a senator wearing a blind tie, but “the word is not ‘racist.'”

Harris, who is the youngest member of the U.S. Senate, said she “loves the blind date idea” but has reservations about it.

“When it comes to a blind dating event, it’s really an opportunity to show people that you are the person you say you are and to not be judged for who you are,” Harris said.

She added that if the senator were to wear a blind wedding ring, it would be an “unnecessary symbol.”

“It would be a symbol of the candidate’s personal integrity,” Harris added.

“That would be really unfair.”

Harris said she has not seen the idea come up in a blind dates event, but that it would come up when she would attend a wedding.

She said she does have a personal commitment to the blind dates concept.

“To me, this is a beautiful way to celebrate love,” Harris explained.

“We are celebrating love and life and joy, and it would feel really good to be in the midst of love and joy.”

Harris has been a champion of LGBTQ issues in the past, including her fight for the legalization of same-sex marriage and the recognition of same sex couples.

In February, she released her first-ever book, “When I Was a Teen,” in which she addressed LGBTQ youth suicide and the importance of educating youth on the LGBTQ community.

In the book, Harris described how her family was “forced” to move out of their home to a trailer park when she was a child because she was gay and transgender.

She wrote that she “lived in fear that I might be ostracized or that people would hate me, and that I was the one to suffer for who I was.”

Harris also said that the suicide rate among transgender people in the U of A community was 15 percent higher than the national average, despite the fact that the university’s campus does not have a specific policy on transgender students.

She also noted that transgender students are underrepresented among university administrators and staff, even though transgender people comprise almost 30 percent of the student body.

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