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Kamala Harris spaces out in YouTube video boosting science for kids


Kamala Harris is being panned for her efficiency this week in a YouTube particular geared toward promoting kids on the glories of science and the wonders of area.

“I just love the idea of exploring the unknown,” Harris gushed dramatically to a bunch of 5 preteens in “Get Curious with Vice President Harris,” a video made to celebrate World Space Week that debuted Thursday.

But Harris, who was named as chair of the cabinet-level National Space Council in May, struggled to elucidate the worth of area exploration.

“There’s other things that we just haven’t figured out or discovered yet,” she instructed the kids as they visited along with her on the US Naval Observatory, the place the vice chairman’s official residence is positioned.

“To think about so much that’s out there that we still have to learn, like, I love that,” she rambled.

The video racked up simply over 50,000 views in its first two days of launch.

And she swooned with wide-eyed marvel over what her guests would see via the Naval Observatory’s high-tech telescope.

“You guys are gonna see, you’re gonna literally see the craters on the moon with your own eyes!” she enthused, pointing to her personal peepers for emphasis — despite the fact that its craters could be seen with the bare eye.

Kamala Harris
The video was made to have fun World Space Week.

The video racked up simply over 50,000 views in its first two days of launch — however was mocked mercilessly on social media by critics who dissed her exaggerated facial expressions and baby-talk vocal tone.

“It comes across as a trailer from a movie where the fun and engaging teacher is secretly a serial killer who collects the heads of the children she takes to Space Camp,” mused Joanne Mason on Twitter.

“She’s not allowed to speak to adults anymore,” Rep. Lauren Boebert (R-Colo.) commented caustically.

Vice President Kamala Harris space
Kamala gushed about how the preteens would have the ability to see craters on the moon with a telescope — despite the fact that its craters are seen to the bare eye.

The National Space Council has yet to meet on the vice chairman’s watch.

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