"I got one from Pocahontas today where it said that Donald Trump, we want to investigate some company that - it's so disgraceful".
Warren fired back: "Every day there's a racist tweet, a hateful tweet, something really dark and ugly". And what are we as candidates, as activists, as the press, going to do about that?
"As we go forward in this campaign, is it going to be chasing every tweet and nasty statement from Donald Trump, or are we going to talk about what's broken in our country and what are our plans to fix it?"
The offensive remark, largely characteristic of the 41-year-old's pugnacious and near-constant social media presence, is another in a series by the President and his son to engage in racism to smear the Massachusetts Democrat. Warren said those richest families, "wanted to be even richer, and they didn't care who got hurt".
"Should I be our nominee and Trump also be the nominee - I'm not sure if he will be - but if he is the nominee, you will see the toughest, strongest person standing against him", Booker said. She downplayed talk of impeachment and stressed to reporters that she was focused on "structural" problems that "were broken long before Donald Trump got here".
Warren herself may "not be a free person" soon.
The New York Times, a declining and laughable rag filled with fake news, had the audacity to criticize the president for "racism" because he criticized Elizabeth Warren for pretending to be a 'native American'.
Meanwhile, Senator Elizabeth Warren formally launched her presidential run Saturday with a rally in the working-class city of Lawrence, Massachusetts.
Warren formally launched her White House bid Saturday in MA, grounding her campaign in the populist calls to combat economic inequality that have long made her a favourite of liberals. U.S. Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand of NY meet with local Democratic and business leaders in Columbia, while U.S. Sen.
Trump has frequently taken digs at Warren by calling her Pocahontas, a reference to the native woman who lived in present-day Virginia in the 1600s and agreed to marry an English colonist to help ensure peace and protect her people.
Warren has struggled to shake the controversy surrounding her past claims to Native American heritage.