Exposing Hillary So She Won't Get Elected

Racially Confused Woman On Food Stamps, Soon To Be Homeless

It has been two years since Rachel Dolezal was revealed to be a rather confused person.

The former NAACP leader who insisted she was black, but turned out to be white, but said, “I’m bi-racial,” but then her white parents informed her that she was indeed white.

Well, it seems that she can no longer find a job, is living off food stamps and may be homeless.

Despite all this, she still feels like she did nothing wrong and refuses to apologize to anyone.

“I’m not going to stoop and apologize and grovel and feel bad about it,” she told the Guardian. “I would just be going back to when I was little, and had to be what everybody else told me I should be — to make them happy.”

Dolezal was president of the Spokane, Washington, NAACP chapter. She was “outed” in June 2015. The news made international headlines when she admitted that she was “biologically born white to white parents,” but insisted she was black because race is “not coded in your DNA.”

As a result of this, she lost her teaching job at Eastern Washington University and has not been able to find work sense. She also had a side job as a columnist.

The 39-year-old said she has applied at more than 100 jobs, but nobody will hire her. The only offers she’s had, she says, are reality shows and porn.

She now relies on food stamps and help from a friend to feed her family.

She wrote a memoir, which is due out in March and hopes – somehow – that the royalties keep her afloat.

“Right now the only place I feel understood and completely accepted is with my kids and my sister,” she told the news outlet. “The narrative was that I’d offended both communities in an unforgivable way, so anybody who gave me a dime would be contributing to wrong and oppression and bad things. To a liar and fraud and a con.”

She said when people question her about her race, she still tells them she is “mixed” and doesn’t feel she was lying. She considers herself black – and she’s never going back.

“No. This is still home to me,” Dolezal said. “I didn’t feel like I’m ever going to be hurt so much that I somehow leave who I am, because I’m me. It really is who I am. It’s not a choice.”