Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin is still fuming over the coverage she received during the presidential campaign and claims that if she were from a different "class" or political party, the her coverage would have much "prettier."
In the video clip, which is just over nine minutes long, the former vice presidential candidate told John Ziegler, creator of the upcoming documentary "Media Malpractice," that she endured lazy reporting, unequal scrutiny and bias from the "mainstream media."
If she had been a Democrat, Palin said, the media would have "loved" her.
She also appeared to still be angry over reports that she had spent $150,000 of GOP cash on a new wardrobe while she was the party's VP candidate.
"It's a sad state of affairs in the world of the media today, mainstream media especially, if they're going to rely on anonymous bloggers for their hard news information. Very scary," the Alaska governor said. "Reporters, especially, not taking one extra step to get to the facts and report the facts, but instead continuing to spread things that are not true.
"Is it political? Is it sexism? What is it that drives someone to believe the worst and perpetuate the worst?" Palin continued.
Palin said her party affiliation likely had something to do with it.
"Had I been chosen perhaps to run as a reformer on the Democratic ticket, you would've seen an absolutely different, and I think if you will, a much prettier profile of Sarah Palin and the Palin family," she said.
To illustrate her point, Palin drew a connection between her campaign and that of New York Senate hopeful and Democrat Caroline Kennedy.
"I've been interested to see how Caroline Kennedy will be handled, and if she'll be handled with kid gloves or if she'll be under such a microscope also," Palin said. "I think that as we watch that we will perhaps be able to prove that there is a class issue here."
Democratic strategist Hank Sheinkopf said Palin's expectation that Kennedy would be given preferential treatment has turned out to be wrong.
"Caroline Kennedy is not being treated with kid gloves," Sheinkopf told ABCNews.com. He noted the exhaustive and often critical coverage of Kennedy's "lack of clarity in answering questions" and "inability to articulate."
Torie Clark, a former Bush aide and consultant to ABC News, agreed.
"I've been surprised by the negative coverage Kennedy's gotten," Clark said. "I don't get where she [Palin] sees a real disparity."
Palin also took aim at CBS anchor Katie Couric, whose interviews with the governor, as Palin said, "didn't go well."
One exchange during the Couric interview that was frequently replayed was Palin's halting answer when asked which newspapers she read. Palin eventually said, "All of them."
"To me, the question was more along the lines of 'Do you read?' 'What do you guys do up there?' 'What it is that you read?'" Palin told Ziegler. "Perhaps I was too flippant in my answer back to her. Of course I read newspapers, I read publications. I spend a lot of time of course reading our local papers ... but also USA Today and The New York Times.