Kamala Harris says her New Year's resolution is to 'cook more'
© Greg Nash

Sen. Kamala HarrisKamala Devi HarrisPoll shows Biden, Warren tied with Trump in Arizona Rising Warren faces uphill climb with black voters Inslee drops out of 2020 presidential race MORE (D-Calif.) said in an interview this week that her New Year's resolution is to "cook more."

"I spend time thinking about recipes, I plan menus in my head and then it’s just a matter of when can I get the family together and be home to cook Sunday family dinner," Harris told ABC's "Good Morning America."

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"So my goal this year is to do even more Sunday family dinners. It’s my most favorite thing to do," she said.

The interview came amid a media blitz for Harris ahead of a possible 2020 presidential run.

The California Democrat has said she is considering a White House bid. If she ultimately decides to run, she would join a Democratic primary field that includes Sen. Kirsten GillibrandKirsten Elizabeth GillibrandOvernight Defense: Two US service members killed in Afghanistan | Trump calls on other nations to take up fight against ISIS | Pentagon scraps billion-dollar missile defense program Sanders targets gig economy as part of new labor plan Senate Democrats push for arms control language in defense policy bill MORE (N.Y.) and former Housing and Urban Development Secretary Julián Castro.

Harris also said during the "Good Morning America" interview that she believes there needs to be a larger conversation about sexual assault.

She referenced the Senate confirmation hearings of Supreme Court Justice Brett KavanaughBrett Michael KavanaughMcConnell rejects Democrats' 'radical movement' to abolish filibuster Collins downplays 2020 threat: 'Confident' reelection would go well if she runs The exhaustion of Democrats' anti-Trump delusions MORE, who faced accusations of sexual assault, all of which he denied.

“One of the aspects of the Kavanaugh hearing, among the many, that I think is important is the importance of us talking much more as a society and a community of people about the issue of sexual assault,” Harris said. “I know it makes people uncomfortable. I used to specialize in those cases as a prosecutor, and it is something that impacts so many people."