Even they don’t like her anymore.
New York Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez is having an issue in her Bronx community as many residents have had it with her.
Citizens in her 14th district told The New York Post that the 29-year-old is obsessed with fame and not concerned about them.
“I thought AOC would be our savior, but that’s not the case,” Roxanne Delgado, a community activist, said.
She said she has been calling Rep. Ocasio-Cortez’s office in Washington and Queens and has tweeted at her and said she has not heard back.
“NO email or contact on @AOC’s page except DC number which has full #voicemail and no one picks up,” Delgado said in a tweet.’’
The Post made several calls to both the Washington and Queens offices last week. The same recording at both numbers gives Ocasio-Cortez’s Web site and doesn’t allow a caller to leave a message.
The website includes a “scheduling request” form that visitors can fill out to ask for a meeting.
Another Bronx constituent told a community gathering last month that they needed Ocasio-Cortez for a sitdown with post-office officials to sort out difficulties he was having with mail delivery.
“I want AOC or a representative from AOC to be there,” former police officer Anthony Vitaliano said at a community meeting.
“You know, I appreciate what she’s doing, but she has to represent us,” the 78-year-old Community Board 11 member said.
“She has to address these local issues. Her district is everywhere else in the US. Her heart is not in The Bronx,” he said.
The longtime congressman’s Bronx district representative, Thomas Messina, regularly attended community board meetings, according to Vitaliano.
“Tommy cared about us,” Vitaliano said.
Although Ocasio-Cortez tweeted about improving mail service in The Bronx this month, Vitaliano said he was still experiencing problems and waiting for her office to arrange a meeting with post-office management.
And although a Bronx community rep for Ocasio-Cortez visited the graffiti site, nothing has happened, he said.
Meanwhile, Delgado noted the animal-shelter site was spared — thanks to help from the City Council and the mayor’s office.