Mixed Race Website

I have been busy preparing for a mixed race website, it will be up unning and in about 3 or 4 days. I will let you know.

I have not been writing on chancellorfiles because of this preparation for the mixed race website, and forum. I will be back in April or sooner once the mixed race website is up and running.

 Thank you all for coming by and continuing to support chancellorfiles even though I have been busy with the new website. I really appreciate all of you.


  1. yo

    iam going to make a mixed race website to.ill let you know of the name.

  2. Chance

    Good YO,
    Let me know fo sho!!

  3. Chance

    The mixed race website will be open on this Sunday. I will leave the link in the side bar where comments are.

  4. green eyes

    Photos: http://findjaliek.org/gallery.htm

    Jaliek Rainwalker Missing Since November 1, 2007 in Greenwich, NY

    12 year old Jaliek Rainwater has been missing since November 1, 2007.

    Jaliek was last seen by his adopted father, adopted father, Stephen Kerr. Jaliek Rainwater had been in and out of foster care before finally being adopted by Kerr.

    Kerr reported the boy missing Nov. 2 after finding him gone from his bed at his adopted grandfather’s house. Rainwalker had stuffed clothes and pillows under the sheets and left behind a note, Kerr told police.

    “He was sorry for all he did and he wouldn’t be a problem anymore,” Bell said, describing the contents of the note, which appeared to be written in Rainwalker’s handwriting. “He said, ‘Goodbye.’” (ABC News)

    Pictures of Jaliek Rainwater – http://findjaliek.org/gallery.htm

    Description: Jaliek Rainwater

    * Sex: Male
    * Height: 5′6″ (168 cm)
    * Weight: 105 lbs (48 kg)
    * Hair: Brown
    * Eyes: Green
    * Race: Biracial
    * He was last seen wearing blue jeans, a yellow fleece pull-over and black tennis shoes. Jaliek has a slight speech impediment. He pronounces the letter “r” like a “w.”


    The note allegedly left by Jaliek could be construed as a runaway or suicide note; however, Police Chief George Bell stated, more than 10 days after the boy’s disappearance, he fears that Rainwalker has fallen victim to someone or something.”

    “In 30 years, a kid of 12 years old, and I don’t care what his mindset is, he doesn’t fall off the face of the world,” Bell said. “We just don’t have a runaway kid here.”

    continued at…

  5. Chance

    Thanks green eyes for this article I really appreciate it and I will post it to my mixed race website.

  6. Hollywood Mix

    A Conversation with Rashida [Quincy] Jones
    Karen from “The Office” is Quincy’s daughter, Maroon 5’s backup singer, and the star of the racy new Farrelly brothers’ show “Unhitched”
    by Brantley Bardin

    I rode the same school bus as Paris Hilton and Kim Kardashian,” recalls Rashida Jones, dressed in post-Pilates sweats and scarfing a vegetarian feast at a West Hollywood tearoom. But unlike her classmates, Jones, 32, is known for more than partying, paparazzi, and porn. She plays piano and a little guitar, graduated from Harvard with a degree in comparative religion, and has sung on two of Maroon 5’s hit albums. She also sits on the board of Peace Games, a charity that teaches kids to resolve conflicts non-violently. Not bad for a starlet, right? Considering her achievements, we’re willing to forgive her for having the sexiest parents in Hollywood. Her dad is musician/philanthropist Quincy Jones and her mom is bad-ass “Mod Squad” star and pop culture icon, Peggy Lipton. “Who’s cooler than her?” Jones wants to know.

    Now, after 11 years in the biz (remember her character Louisa on Boston Public?), Jones has scored a central role in Unhitched as a divorcée who dives back into the dating game with a gang of guy friends in tow. “There was nothing better than being on the best show on TV,” she says of her Office gig, “but it’s nice to start something from scratch and try to make it good.” We have a hunch that “good” will be an understatement.

    So you’ve moved on from what is arguably TV’s smartest show to “Unhitched” — a raunchy Farrelly brothers’ series. Defend yourself, Miss Jones.

    Should I go after more erudite material? [giggles] The script just made me laugh really hard. Outrageous things happen to not-so-outrageous people. It’s somewhere between Seinfeld and Sex and the City — well, if those girls had hairier legs.

    You play the quintessential guy’s girl. Are you one in real life?

    I am. I love guys and the way they think; they’re so straightforward — and women can learn from that. Women tend to double-speak — I’m definitely guilty of that. It’s nice just to say what’s on your mind, with no subtext, and not care about the consequences.

    Let’s do that right now: What do you think of your old busmate Paris becoming a role model for young girls?
    I think about what it would be like to have a daughter right now, one who is influenced by Paris Hilton, Lindsay Lohan, and Britney Spears — and, ugh, it’s so depressing. Where are the other young Hollywood role models, who are cool, smart, and out there doing something with their lives? Maybe Miley Cyrus [aka Hannah Montana]? There’s a definite responsibility that comes with being famous. You shouldn’t be able to just dress up and look pretty.

    You’re a Hollywood kid too. Where did you go right?
    I credit my parents. They didn’t just throw material things at us. We weren’t spoiled. [Her sister is model Kidada Jones, who was engaged to Tupac Shakur before he was killed; her half-brother is hip-hop producer Quincy Jones III; and she has four half-­sisters: Jolie, Rachel, Martina, and Kenya.] I have friends with similarly “godlike” parents — and who these parents are to the public is not who they are to their family. They’re not as available to their kids because they’re so available to their careers.

    What was it like growing up with Peggy [Lipton] and Quincy Jones?

    Everybody always says, “Tell me about all the famous people in your home when you were a kid” — and they were there, but there were also session musicians and my mom’s friends from her aerobics class. My parents wanted cool people around who were fun and family-oriented; it created a nice, safe environment. So I didn’t have a hankering to go out and rebel. It was the classic “My parents are crazy cool and I was a straight-up geek.” I wanted to be a lawyer, a judge, president…

    And instead, you became… an actress!
    That was never the plan! But I always wanted to pursue theater and my black cultural identity. In my second year at college, I did the play “For Colored Girls Who Have Considered Suicide/When the Rainbow Is Enuf”, and it was so healing. It was an incredible experience.

    Healing because the African-American crowd shunned you for “not being black enough,” right?
    Yeah. I’m lucky because I have so many clashing cultural, racial things going on: black, Jewish, Irish, Portuguese, Cherokee. I can float and be part of any community I want. The thing is, I do identify with being black, and if people don’t identify me that way, that’s their issue. I’m happy to challenge people’s understanding of what it looks like to be biracial, because guess what? In the next 50 years, people will start looking more and more like me.

    Speaking of looks, are you a workout freak?
    No, not a freak. I’ll go through stages when I get really into something; like, I’ll start running six times a week. Right now I’m into Pilates three times a week, which is great because it makes me feel strong. I was a chubby kid and I carried the weight [in my midsection]. When I started Pilates, my core felt so weak, I’d cry. But now I feel lean and toned.

    You sound great on Maroon 5’s “Kiwi,” “Tangled,” and “Secret” — and showed up your dad on the album “Tribute to 2Pac.” Would you ever consider pursuing a full-time music career?
    I have a long way to go before I’d feel comfortable calling myself a musician. My dad taught me that you lay down a foundation and work really hard. I need to learn more. But I was built to be a student; to be a student is the whole point of being here.

    Well, that and to be in the campy Foo Fighters video “Long Road to Ruin,” in which you make out with front man Dave Grohl.
    How hilarious was that? I was a video ho.

    OK, last subject: men. You’re playing a divorced workaholic girl on Unhitched. Are you one of those women who are happy alone?
    Totally. I think women have been given an opportunity to exercise their independence on almost every level. We can be single forever, or mothers, or freeze our eggs, or be gay, or have a career or a family or both. I feel like men don’t think they have the same number of options. The next step in evolution is to say, “Hey, dudes, you’re great, we need you.” Men are necessary, and not just on a procreation level: The balance of male/female energy is so essential.

    So what will men never understand about women?
    That when we are emotional, anything that stands in our path will be destroyed. It’s like watching a volcano rip lava: Just stay away.

    FROM http://www.womenshealthmag.com/life/rashida-jones-interview

  7. Chance

    Thanks the article will be posted soon at the mixed race website.

  8. i can’t see where to sign up for your RSS feed. Here is my blog on Mixed-race studies. stop by

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