From triumph in the White House to Olympic and Formula One garlands, via just about every stage and screen, mixed-race people have made massive leaps forward in the past decade: everywhere, it seems, except in British fashion.
See on www.independent.co.uk
This weekend, Flora Coquerel beat out 33 other competitors to take home the title of Miss France. However, instead of enjoying her new crown, the 19-year-old student, whose mother is from the West …
See on hellobeautiful.com
Remember that time a group of black women stood in the middle of New York City’s Union Square holding signs inviting people to touch their hair? Yup, that really happened.
See on www.huffingtonpost.com
If the heavy traffic and 225,000 ‘likes’ generated by the Facebook page ‘Mixed Race Babies’ are any indication, there’s clearly widespread appreciation for babies (and, indeed, children) – New Zealand Herald…
See on www.nzherald.co.nz
Since August 25th 2012, it’s been a joyous and momentous occasion in my life to be garnished by a crown and title so admirable. I consider my reign a true blessing from God, as well as a challenge to overcome the negative prospectors. I hope that the road is now paved with respect and awareness for our future Miss Native American, USA title holders. I’m in hopes that as she walks into a room, eyes will continue to grace at not only her beauty, but admiration for her hard work and dedication. I continue to say, this pageant is history in the making. We are here tonight to witness part 2 in this story, as we crown only the second title holder of Miss Native American, USA.
– Shaylin Shabi (Navajo Nation)
See on www.missnativeamericanusapageant.com
The co-creator of the new site ThandieKay, Kay Montano, explains why it’s far more than a beauty site for mixed-race women.
See on www.thestar.com.my
The co-creator of the new site ThandieKay, Kay Montano, explains why it’s far more than a beauty site for mixed-race women
See on www.theguardian.com
See on Scoop.it – Mixed American Life
I don’t want my daughters to believe that it is their white half that makes them attractive, or that they owe anyone an answer to the question “What are you, exactly?”
See on parenting.blogs.nytimes.com