— Jill Stein has been called a fraud, a racist, a traitor and even a racist-pandering liar.
But in the case of Stein’s presidential bid, she’s not a liar or a traitor, she just does not see it that way.
She says that as a former Green Party presidential candidate, she has no right to lie about who she is, what she stands for or even what she did to achieve her goals.
Stein says she is a passionate advocate for economic justice, but she has not always been so focused on that goal.
And she says she never wanted to be president of the United States.
The most important reason why she never thought she would run for office, Stein says, is because she had no experience running for office.
But it is not her fault.
That was never her intention.
The first time Stein entered politics, she was a high school student, studying to be a teacher.
Her parents, who are lawyers, had been fighting a legal battle over a home the family owned for generations.
They were planning to move the family to California, where she would have a better chance of finding work.
Steins parents did not want to leave their home and decided to stay.
She started attending high school at a public school in Michigan.
Her first job in public school was as a math teacher, where her classmates would tell her stories about their parents.
They would tell their parents stories of their lives.
Her friends would tell Stein stories about her own family.
Her life changed forever when she was 15 years old.
Her mother, who was a single mother, decided to leave the family home to live with her boyfriend, who lived in a trailer park.
Steampies father died when she and her mother were still children.
She and her boyfriend moved in with a family member.
She grew up in the trailer park and worked at the trailer.
The rest of her life was filled with family events, including weddings, birthday parties and her own birthday party.
“I was living in a constant state of anticipation about the day I would get to spend with my family,” she says.
Steinstocks father died suddenly when she came of age, and she says her mother was the one who had to move into a new trailer to take care of her younger brother.
Steine says she wanted to make sure she could provide for her brother.
“She had a really great plan for me to be able to provide for my brothers,” she said.
“My mother had always been able to do that,” she continued.
“And I thought if I could do that, I could provide, and I thought, ‘I know I can do it.'”
She remembers the day when she told her mother she was going to leave her trailer.
“When I told my mother, she looked at me and she said, ‘Oh, well, I’m sorry, but your brother is dead, and you’re going to be moving out.'”
That was the day that I really started to realize I was going nowhere.
I just couldn’t do it,” she remembers.”
But that is what my life is all about: going nowhere.
“Stein is the youngest of six children.
Her mom had been married to a man named John Stein for 30 years when she died.
They had three children together: one boy, one girl and one girl.
Her father, John Stein, died in a plane crash in 1995.
He was 75.”
It was really sad,” she recalled.”
He was an incredibly strong man, a man of honor.
He really cared about the little guy, especially when he had to do things that he didn’t want to do, like have to clean up after our children,” Stein said.
John Stein passed away in 2017, three years after his death.
His son, Evan, died just days after his birth.
His mother, Mary Ann, also passed away at age 74 in 2018.
Steinem, a native of Michigan, says she and the children were never allowed to attend the funeral.
She recalls being afraid to go out to her mother’s funeral, not wanting to disturb her.
Steiner says she did not care for her mother.
She says she was never allowed into her mothers home to be with her.”
There was never a time I thought about going into my mothers house,” Stein says.”
No, no, no,” she replied.”
We were so far away from her that it didn’t seem like we needed to go to her house,” she added.
SteIN says that when she did, she would see her mother standing outside the door to her home, crying.
SteIns mother was an alcoholic, and the family had trouble keeping up with her finances.”
If we couldn’t keep up with our bills, she couldn’t get by,” Stein recalls.”
The only thing we could afford was her house