According to legal documents obtained by the Daily Mail, Rachel Dolezal has legally changed her name to Nkechi Amare Diallo. Dolezal legally changed her name in October 2016 to more accurately reflect her sense of who she is as a black person and "to reflect the heritage she claims she identifies with". But she forgot to mention that the name was an African phrase that meant "gift of God". Diallo, meaning 'bold, ' is a last name of Fula origin, a Muslim ethnic group thought to have roots in the Middle East and North Africa, noted the Daily Mail.
Dolezal has said she is struggling to support herself following the 2015 revelation that she was a white woman who felt she was black. She says she "began to see the world through black eyes" after caring for four black adoptive siblings when she was a teenager, and having to protect them from racial bias in Montana.
In an interview with The Guardian in February, Dolezal said the only work she's been offered is in reality TV and pornography. This, despite allegedly applying for hundreds of jobs since losing her post as the former president of the Spokane, Washington chapter of the NAACP. In a profile by The Guardian, Dolezal says everyone except close family members has disowned her and nobody will take on the added baggage of hiring her even in menial jobs.
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Trump went on to defend the "very successful mission" by saying that because of it the military obtained significant intel. Dunford Jr., Vice President Mike Pence, and the now-former National Security Advisor Mike Flynn.
Dolezal maintains that she did nothing wrong. We want to watch this speech!' the petition read.
"I do think a more complex label would be helpful, but we don't really have that vocabulary", Dolezal explained.
"I feel that I was born with the essential essence of who I am, whether it matches my anatomy and complexion or not". But I do resent the fact that people knew that I gave so much, and I've done good things in the community. LMAOOOO! Rachel was big mad that she wasn't teaching the intercultural class. Nobody wanted to hear, 'I'm pan-African, pro-black, bisexual, an artist, mother and educator.' People would just be like, 'Huh?