How Trump’s Pocahontas remark can be offensive

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How Trump’s Pocahontas remark can be offensive

‘Pocahontas’ became a slur when it was used pejoratively, group says
President Donald Trump meets with Navajo Code Talkers, Fleming Begaye Sr., seated and Thomas Begay, center, in the Oval Office of the White House in Washington on Nov. 27.
President Donald Trump, right, meets with Navajo Code Talkers Peter MacDonald, center, and Thomas Begay, left, in the Oval Office of the White House in Washington on Nov. 27.
Senate Banking, Housing, and Urban Affairs Committee member Sen. Elizabeth Warren, D-Mass., questions Jerome Powell, President Donald Trump’s nominee for chairman of the Federal Reserve, during a Senate Banking, Housing, and Urban Affairs Committee hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington on Nov. 28.

How Trump’s Pocahontas remark can be offensive

President Donald Trump meets with Navajo Code Talkers, Fleming Begaye Sr., seated and Thomas Begay, center, in the Oval Office of the White House in Washington on Nov. 27.
President Donald Trump, right, meets with Navajo Code Talkers Peter MacDonald, center, and Thomas Begay, left, in the Oval Office of the White House in Washington on Nov. 27.
Senate Banking, Housing, and Urban Affairs Committee member Sen. Elizabeth Warren, D-Mass., questions Jerome Powell, President Donald Trump’s nominee for chairman of the Federal Reserve, during a Senate Banking, Housing, and Urban Affairs Committee hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington on Nov. 28.
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