In her book, “The Unjustified,” author Naomi Wolf writes that her mother’s grandmother was a white supremacist and she writes that she was “shocked and angered” when she found out about it.
“As a white person, it was a big surprise to me,” Wolf said in an interview in January.
“I had no idea.”
Her grandfather had a history of racism in the family and Wolf says her mother told her about his racist views, according to Wolf.
Her grandmother was “disgusted” by his remarks and refused to let her attend her daughter’s high school graduation.
Wolf, who is white, says she felt she had to do something about it because she wanted to give her daughter the education she needed.
The school didn’t have a white student body, so she wanted her daughter to attend a black school, Wolf wrote in her book.
The result was an “insulting, condescending, and discriminatory” experience, she said.
“And as a white woman, I felt like I had to come out and say it.”
She wrote that her own mother was “not in the same position” and she felt that she “had to stand up for her daughter.”
“I don’t think I’ll ever go back to the white world again,” she said in January of her daughter.
“So I did what I could.”
In an interview with CBC Radio’s The Early Edition in 2017, Wolf said she was still shocked by the incident.
“If I had known it was coming out, I would have stopped it,” she told host Kevin O’Leary.
“Because I don’t know if it was in my mind or not.
I was just really shocked.”
The book has been published and sold more than 20 million copies.
The New York Times called Wolf “one of the most influential authors of our time” in 2018.
She wrote about the incident in her 2017 book “I’m Not Your Mother.”
“In the beginning, I was shocked,” she wrote in the book.
“What do you do when you’re a child?
You’re supposed to be an innocent, innocent little girl.
But it’s not.
And it’s all wrong.
Wolf was “dazed and appalled” and had “no idea” how her actions were going to affect her daughter, she told CBC Radio. “
For years, I’d been thinking, ‘I’m not your mother, and I’m not yours.'”
Wolf was “dazed and appalled” and had “no idea” how her actions were going to affect her daughter, she told CBC Radio.
She said she has “never been the type to lie.”
“It was one of the worst experiences I’ve ever had in my life,” she added.
“My daughter was a victim.
I think it’s important that we’re all aware that this happens.”
In 2017, the university suspended her from her teaching post.
“When I first came to [University of] Denver, the people that I thought were good people were not so good, and so I said to myself, ‘How could they do that to me?'” she said on her book tour in 2019.
“But then I found out that it’s a lot worse.
And you have to realize that when it comes to your child, they can be as bad as the person you’re talking about.”
She also said she didn’t think she was being “fair” to her daughter by telling her about her experience.
“That was not fair at all,” she continued.
“It wasn’t fair to my child at all.
It was wrong.”