New York Times reporter Nikole Hannah-Jones is “taking a break” from Twitter, claiming she has been consistently harassed on the platform after she doxxed a conservative journalist who asked her about old controversial tweets.

“I know I haven’t always exemplified grace on here,” Hannah-Jones, who is behind the Times’ controversial 1619 Project, tweeted on Sunday, possibly referring to a post from last week in which she doxxed a conservative reporter.

Hannah-Jones went on to lash out at conservative journalists, who have been her main critics, and claimed she has been harassed consistently on Twitter, tweeting:

“It’s not ok to call women c**ts, disparage their looks, accuse Black women of being affirmative action hires, to call women pigs and conserv ‘journalists’ tagging me just to invite that vitriol should reassess their values,” 

The New York Times journalist then announced she was “taking a break” and told her critics they have “won.” Hannah-Jones has not tweeted since. 


Nikole Hannah-Jones Is Your Typical Hypocrite ‘Do As I Say, Not As I Do’ Democrat

Though she has long been a subject of controversy thanks to Nikole Hannah-Jones 1619 Project revisionist history, essentially rewriting America’s history through the lens of her woke race-bait mentality, in which white supremacy has been central to our nation’s identity.

But Hannah-Jones found herself in hot water for a different reason in recent weeks. 

Following New York Times reporter Donald McNeil Jr. resigning from the paper after his past ridiculing of the black community, and his use of the N-word came to light.

Washington Free Beacon journalist Aaron Sibarium wrote a story highlighting multiple uses of the same racial slurs used previously by Hannah-Jones on Twitter.

Hannah-Jones clap backed by posting both Sibarium’s phone number and email address on Twitter, which violates the service’s rules.

But unlike Conservatives who would have been immediately canceled if they had done something similar, Twitter conveniently ignored Hannah-Jones’ doxxing.

Not surprisingly, The New York Times senior vice president of communication, Eileen Murphy, defended their egregious reporter’s actions.

Murphy claimed that Nikole Hannah-Jones posting Aaron Sibarium’s personal information was inadvertent,because no matter how egregious their actions when a liberal says ‘Sorry, Not Sorry’ that supposedly ends the discussion.

Murphy also noted that the tweet was deleted.

Of course, she failed to mention that despite violating Twitter’s rules and being called out, it still took almost three days for that to happen.



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