Rachel Dolezal Unemployed Again — This Time For OnlyFans

Rachel Dolezal is blazing quite a trail across the American landscape, but once again it ended with her being fired. The White woman once paraded as Black and had stints as an African Studies professor and with the Spokane NAACP.

Her latest gig was as a teacher at Catalina Foothills School District in Arizona. Teaching at Sunrise Drive Elementary School came under her new name of Nkechi Diallo.

But that ended as unceremoniously as the previous career path when the school district discovered her side passion with OnlyFans.

It was discovered in 2015 that Dolezal fabricated her ethnicity and became widely accepted in the academic field. She also spearheaded civil rights work through the NAACP, though it was all a protracted game.

To pull off this con, she notoriously changed her appearance, rewrote her family history, and set up Black men in father-figure roles. She also presented her adopted brother as her Black son.

This led to an African Studies post at Eastern Washington University.

After being ousted from academia for her charade, Dolezal attempted to find employment as a casino worker and a hotel housekeeper. The New York Post revealed she sold gender spectrum dolls and an artist’s rendition of an electric chair.

That’s when she turned to teaching children and, apparently, OnlyFans. Dolezal reportedly offered foot pictures and fitness advice for a fee. Subscriptions to her online content go for $9.99 per month, and the former NAACP official reportedly made $19 per hour for after-school teaching.

And the images she offered to her unknown number of OnlyFans subscribers apparently widened from the initial photos of her feet to much more explicit content.

In an email to local media, the school district declared the “posts are contrary to our district’s ‘Use of Social Media by District Employees’ policy and our staff ethics policy.”

Dolezal wrote a memoir of her time posing as a Black woman: “In Full Color: Finding My Place in a Black and White World.” Hardly a critical achievement, she described growing up under the strict guidance of Evangelical parents in Montana.

At the same time, she said she dreamed of releasing her inner Blackness.