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Vice President Harris announces her pronouns and provides a description of her attire at roundtable event
Yuri Gripas/Abaca/Bloomberg via Getty Images

Vice President Harris announces her pronouns and provides a description of her attire at roundtable event

Vice President Kamala Harris provided her pronouns and a brief description of her attire at a roundtable event on Tuesday

The event occurred on the 32nd anniversary of the date when President George H.W. Bush signed the Americans with Disabilities Act into law. Harris indicated that the meeting would involve discussion about how the recent Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health Organization Supreme Court ruling will impact individuals with disabilities — last month, the high court issued the decision which enables states to ban abortions.

Harris noted at the beginning of the event that she uses she/her pronouns, and she described herself as a "woman ... wearing a blue suit."

The vice president's decision to announce her pronouns comes as many liberals continue to peddle radical leftist gender ideology, which involves the notion that biological men can identify as women, and vice versa.

Her comments attracted significant attention on social media.

"One of the many aspects that makes this so stupid is that Kamala is describing her clothing in order to help the visually impaired, and yet she's pointlessly wearing a mask which needlessly alienates the hearing impaired," tweeted conservative commentator Matt Walsh of the Daily Wire.

GOP Sen. Ted Cruz of Texas commented on the vice president's remarks by tweeting, "But what is a woman?"

"How does she know though....about the woman thing.... or the blue thing for that matter," Harmeet Dhillon tweeted.

"If she would repudiate woke inanities and move towards a commonsensical centrism, she would be embraced by a majority of Americans. Instead, she just digs in," Christina Sommers tweeted.

"Progressivism is a cult," Newsweek opinion editor Josh Hammer tweeted.

"And they wonder why ordinary Americans think these people have lost their grip," Dan McLaughlin of National Review Online tweeted.

"You know this was a meeting with disability advocates, right? Common courtesy might not be something the RNC understands, but most Americans think we should have more of it. Go on ridiculing people for being nice though," Democratic Sen. Tammy Duckworth of Illinois tweeted, referring to the Republican National Committee.

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