Kathy Zhu held the title of Miss Michigan in the Miss World America pageant system until earlier this month, when the organization dismissed her over several tweets it characterized as “offensive, insensitive and inappropriate.” “Did you know that the majority of black deaths are caused by other blacks?” one tweet read. “Fix problems within your own community first before blaming others.” Zhu had deleted the tweets by then, but she seemed to defend them after her dismissal, tweeting that she was a victim of “prejudice views against people with ‘different opinions.’ ” (Perhaps she felt that deleting the tweets “fixed the problems,” so she was free to “blame others.”) Last week, she announced that she had joined President Donald Trump’s reelection campaign, becoming a member of his new Women for Trump Coalition Advisory Board. At first glance, her ascension—from the college pageant circuit to the problematic tweet publicity cycle to a national political advisory board—seemed remarkable. But a closer look at her fellow board members on the Women for Trump Coalition reveals a more eclectic membership than the fundraisers and advocates who typically make up such groups. Women for Tru...