The Washington Post piece - a consequence of interviews with 18 people connected to the VP - further claims that she'd fail to read briefings they'd prepared, just to turn on them if she was subsequently denounced for being unprepared.
The allegations from staff who worked for Harris were published amid confirmed departures of two high-level staffers, with two others who are assumed to be heading for the door too.
"It's clear that you're not working with somebody who is willing to do the prep and the work," a former colleague explained to the Washington Post.
"With Kamala you have to put up with a constant amount of soul-destroying criticism and also her own lack of confidence."
"So you are constantly sort of propping up a bully and it's not really clear why." Harris's staffers
Writing in his San Francisco Examiner column, he stated: "One of the things we've said in our little text groups among each other is what is the common denominator through all this and it's her."
Speaking to the Post, he continued: "Who are the next talented people you're going to bring in and burn through and then have (them) pretend they're retiring for positive reasons."
People familiar with the conversations told Politico that even more "key members of Harris' orbit" are "eyeing the exits" and have shown interest in leaving less than a year into her vice presidency.
Among the four staffers departing Harris' office are Symone Sanders, who is one of the vice president's closest aides as senior adviser and chief spokesperson. Ashley Etienne, the office's communications director, is also leaving.
Officials maintain Sanders and Etienne's departures were long-planned and not evidence of the reported turmoil.
Peter Velz, director of press operations, and Vince Evans, deputy director of the Office of Public Engagement and Intergovernmental Affairs, have both told others in the vice president's office that they are likewise leaving, administration officials told the Washington Post.
Both are expected to stay in the administration or take jobs in close coordination with the White House.
Some Democratic allies have urged Harris to adopt the concept of a reset after a rocky first year as vice president, which has been ridiculed with project failures – like addressing the southern border disaster – and reports of tensions between her team and the president's.