A new video has emerged that shows Democrat House Speaker Nancy Pelosi asking whether she’s perceived as “a b*tch.”
Pelosi asked the question during a tense phone call with then-Vice President Mike Pence in 2020.
The conversation was filmed by Nancy Pelosi’s daughter, Alexandra, who is a documentary filmmaker for HBO.
Her 14th documentary, “Pelosi in the House,” is about her mother and will be released December 13.
In one scene, Nancy was filmed during the call with Pence during the height of the pandemic in 2020.
According to the video, Pelosi made sarcastic comments to Pence before turning to her daughter and asking, “am I a b*tch?”
Reporters for Politico got a sneak peek at the film and described the scene:
NANCY PELOSI listened from home as Vice President MIKE PENCE spoke on a coronavirus teleconference.
The speaker did the laundry and tidied the bed as Pence spoke.
Her husband, PAUL PELOSI, made food in the kitchen.
“What is the point of this call?” her daughter, filmmaker ALEXANDRA PELOSI, asked, following her mom around with a video camera.
“They’re checking a box,” Pelosi responded as she continued her chores.
Pelosi then unmuted herself, sarcastically declared “this has been a useful exchange” and went on to grill Pence on how the administration was tracking how the virus was spreading before signing off with a cheery “Happy Easter!”
She put herself back on mute and turned to her daughter: “Am I a bitch?” she asked.
Alexandra Pelosi previews her upcoming documentary about her mom, House Speaker Nancy Pelosi:
“She eats nails for breakfast.” pic.twitter.com/cDXkqHbhdh
— The Recount (@therecount) December 12, 2022
When asked whether her mother will like the film, Alexandra said:
“I don’t even know if she’s gonna like the film, to be honest.
“Nobody in my family’s seen it, and it’ll be interesting to see what they think of it because I’m the youngest of five, and as the youngest, we do our own thing.
“And this is my own thing.
“I made 14 HBO films and this is what I do.
“I don’t know how my whole family is gonna look at it and say, well that’s just your view.
“It’s kind of like a car accident: it depends where you’re standing and what you saw.
“I saw things this way.
“My sisters would probably give you a completely different interpretation of what they saw.
“I’m sort of the dark cloud of the family, so I have a different take on things than, you know, my super toxically-positive family members,” she said.