Sinqua Walls

Sinqua Walls – 2012 MTV Movie Awards – Arrivals – Gibson Amphitheatre – Universal City, CA, USA – Keywords: Sinqua Walls Orientation: Portrait Face Count: 1 – False – Photo Credit: Tina Gill / PR Photos

Birth Name: Sinqua Mali Walls

Place of Birth: Los Angeles, California, United States

Date of Birth: April 6, 1985

Ethnicity: African-Jamaican, French, Native American, possibly other

Sinqua Walls is an American actor and college basketball player.

Sinqua is said to have Jamaican, French, and Native American ancestry. His mother’s maiden name is Lineberger, which is often German.

Source: http://www.kontrolmag.com

6 Responses

  1. callmecharlie says:

    Any clue on the specific tribe? Or is he another case of people claiming Native heritage?

    • Oaken05 says:

      I have the same question. Where is the confirmation of the Native American heritage?

      • madman says:

        His background was mentioned in the article that’s now unavailable. I think it was an interview, so it’s possible he mentioned it himself, but I don’t know.

        • Oaken05 says:

          I guess my point is that we don’t add ancestries that can’t be confirmed, especially Native American claims given how often false they are. At best, I’d least “possibly Native American.”

          • bablah says:

            I tried my best to track down his family and I only learned that his mother is called Cassandra Walls-Ward. I can’t even figure out where she’s from (her linkedin says she went to UCLA).

          • madman says:

            Did you make these rules for the site?

            There are many times where we add ancestries that aren’t yet confirmed. Thousands of celebrities are listed as what their ancestry is “said” to be, for example on Wikipedia, when we might only know the parents’ names and nothing else. Many are also based on articles from papers. And obviously, many are totally based on the celebrity’s own statements, even though we know how many previous such statements has turned out to be incorrect.

            The point is, if there is literally no information about someone’s ancestry to go on, it’s not unreasonable to use an article or a statement as the base for a page. If I knew, for example, that Sinqua’s father was Jamaican, I might’ve put “African-Jamaican, possibly other”. When we know more, the page will be updated and false bits will be removed, not a big deal.

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