Failed gubernatorial candidate Stacey Abrams addressed supporters in the Peach State this week; saying voters have to send two more Democratic Senators to Washington to “get the change we need, the progress we need!”
“We’ve got to do it again, guys,” said Abrams. “We have an economy that’s in peril. We are in the space where racial reckoning is not going to disappear just when the years change. We’ve got to have a plan.”
“While I’ve got two plans! Jon Ossoff understands what it means to be a small business owner. He has a business with one purpose: to root out corruption,” she added. “When these two candidates get to the US Senate, we get the change that we need! We get the progress that we need!”
— The Hill (@thehill) December 16, 2020
Watch Abrams’ comments above.
ABRAMS 2040? Stacey Abrams Says She ‘Plans’ to be Elected President of the USA 'In the Next 20 Years’
Failed Georgia Governor candidate Stacey Abrams unveiled her “plans” to become the President of the United States within 2020 years Friday; telling a reporter she’s “very pragmatic.”
“Do you think the country will elect a woman president in the next 20 years?” asked reporter Clare Malone.
“Yes, absolutely,” Abrams said.
“Do you think it will elect a black woman?” Malone pressed.
“Yes, absolutely,” Abrams fired-back.
“Do you think they’ll elect you?” asked Malone.
“Yes, I do. That’s my plan. And I’m very pragmatic,” Abrams replied.
“Abrams has never held an office higher than a seat in the Georgia House of Representatives, although she did spend several years as a member of the Democratic leadership of that body. Abrams gained national fame for her contentious election against Kemp in 2018 — a race that was seen as a potential bellwether for Republicans in right-leaning states nationwide during what was a wave election year for Democrats,” reports Fox News.
Read the full report here.
ABRAMS CLAIM: Stacey Abrams Says She Was Nearly Blocked from Voting in Georgia Election
Democratic candidate in Georgia’s gubernatorial race Stacey Abrams claimed she was nearly blocked from voting this week; doubling-down on her previous comments that “voter suppression” led to an “unfair” midterm election.
Abrams was speaking with NPR when she stated an Election Day staffer attempted to stop her from casting her ballot; saying “The day I voted, I had to correct the poll worker who said I had filed for an absentee ballot.”
“I did it quietly. I didn’t turn it into a major conversation because, for me, it was about getting through the process,” she added. “But it was also emblematic to me of the privilege that I have.”
“I know the law … There are thousands, millions in Georgia who do not know what their rights are and therefore do not know that they shouldn’t have to wait in four-hour lines in the rain with their children. They shouldn’t have to worry about whether they will lose their jobs in order to exercise their democratic right to vote for their leader,” said Abrams
Read the full interview here.