What’s with Netflix making documentaries about fakes and frauds? It was just announced earlier this week that Netflix, a company run by Obama fanboys and anti-Trumpers, signed a multi-year deal with the Barack and Michelle Obama, putting them front and center in front of millions of Americans who just want them to go away.

Now, comes this news about another Netflix fraud…

A former NAACP leader in Washington state whose life unraveled after she was outed as a white woman pretending to be black has been charged with welfare fraud.

Rachel Dolezal, who legally changed her name to Nkechi Diallo in 2016, was charged this week with theft by welfare fraud, perjury and false verification for public assistance, Spokane news station KHQ-TV reported Thursday.

She illegally received $8,747 in food assistance and $100 in child care assistance from August 2015 through November 2017, court documents said.

An investigation started in March 2017 when a Washington state investigator received information that Diallo had written a book. The investigator reviewed Diallo’s records and found that she had been reporting her income as usually less than $500 per month, court documents said.

A subpoena for her self-employment records, which included copies of her bank statements, showed Diallo had deposited nearly $84,000 into her bank account between August 2015 and September 2017, without reporting it to the Department of Social and Health Services.

The money came from authoring her memoir, “In Full Color,” speaking engagements, soap making, doll making, and the sale of her art, according to the case file. – WJLA

 This news surfaces after Dolezal was the star of her own documentary on Netflix documenting her life and her family.

Netflix explained their decision to make a documentary about Dolezal on Twitter after the race-obsessed MSNBC host, Joy Reid called them out for airing the show, telling Twitter users they were not paying Dolezal for agreeing to be a subject in their documentary.

Netflix clarified their decision: [Netflix] wanted to explore Dolezal’s life as a microcosm for a larger conversation about race and identity. The film is focused not just on her life but on the larger conversation, including people who see her actions as the ultimate expression of white privilege.


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