Race-faker Rachel Dolezal moans she can't get a job after pretending to be black
RACE-faker Rachel Dolezal has moaned that she can't get a job after pretending to be black.
The infamous white woman complained to the Tamron Hall show about how she cannot find a job after six years.
"I started with applying for all of the things I was qualified for and after interviews and getting turned down, I even applied to jobs that didn’t even require degrees, being a maid at a hotel, working at a casino," Dolezal said in the interview that aired on Monday.
"I wasn't able to get any of those jobs either."
Dolezal, 43, changed her name to Nkechi Amare Diallo and insists she is African American.
She told Hall that employers did not tell her why she was rejected, but she believes it would be hard for them to look past the information attached to her name online.
Dolezal added that her "true story" is available in her book, but "I think that people, you know, aren’t going to go seek out my book if they’re just looking for an employee, so it’s been tough for sure, but I have not given up."
She reiterated that she still identifies as "transracial," saying she "always identified racially as human" but she's found "more of a home in black culture and the black community."
"That hasn't changed," she added.
"I'm still the same person I was in May of 2015, I’m still doing the work, I’m still pressing forward, but it has been really tough for sure."
In June 2015, Dolezal's parents Larry and Ruthanne revealed she was not actually black.
They decided to reveal the truth about their daughter after she made a report to the police and local media that she was the victim of nine hate crimes.
When it was revealed that she was actually white, critics accused Dolezal of cultural appropriation and fraud.
After facing major backlash, Rachel eventually admitted she was "biologically born white to white parents", claiming race is "not coded in your DNA".
After working at Eastern Washington University for seven years, Rachel alleges that she was ordered to clear her desk in just 10 minutes after doing the TV interview.
She also lost her freelance writing role at her local paper The Inlander, which went on to print negative articles about her.
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