So yeah, I'm on a third person section of my story (it doesn't follow an MC) where we're following the thoughts of a racist character. The thing is, this is a fictional world (and racism CAN be valid in a fictional world, like racism vs orcs in middle earth) where we have a race of creatures who've been explained to people in a previous section as being good samaritans towards children and invalids, but SHE says in her 3rd person narrative that it's all a show and that in reality they're actually dangerous monsters and that they only pretend to help children for show (that even if no one is watching, they act good because PERHAPS someone is watching). She's attempting to ambush two of them by using a child as bait (a child trained in combat), when the two of them see the child, they talk to one another about helping it (in a language the child doesn't understand but SHE does). She doesn't give them a chance to say it in a language the kid would know and kills them and then lies to the child and says they were discussing how they were going to kill her (the kid). What I'm concerned about is making it clear that she's (the woman) deluding herself. One method I thought of is mentioning where she'd learned such (prior to this section, it's made clear that the universities are teaching propaganda), but I wanted to know, having said all this, is it clear that she's delusional or do I need to be a little more heavyhanded? I'm worried readers might think her insightful rather than crazy (I don't even phrase the start of the sentence as 'she knew' or 'everyone knew', I go straight to 'Kaltsirs always put on a show' and such. If it wasn't clear NOW though, in a later segment when we more of these creatures, it'll DEFINITELY be clear then that they're not evil (although honestly I'd rather it be clear now)).