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Rachel Dolezal, the American former civil rights activist and the former head of NAACP, tells many truths about her and her personal life. Also she explains about her last position in NAACP and why millions people consider her as a the ultimate example of white privilege.
The Rachel Divide works hard to give an insider's view of a story that for some is the case of a woman suffering from a serious sense of cultural displacement and for others is an ongoing attempt to redefine notions of race and what that term... means.
Like everything about Rachel Dolezal, it's complicated, but this film-whether or not it should have ever been made-helps untangle both the motivation for-and the impact of-Rachel Dolezal's strange choices.
Brownson has done exactly what she needed to: show how Dolezal was formed, how society responded to her insistence that "race is a construct," and how she's coping in the face of such relentless hatred.
It's devastating to see so many innocent people torn down by Dolezal's deceit, and The Rachel Divide benefits immensely by highlighting their voices, including those of some of the NAACP members she worked with.