She defended her father as paving the way for artists like Tupac to even have a forum.
She also took the late rapper to task for his “ignorance and lack of respect for his people” and accused him of “destroying his race.” Somehow, someway, following this exchange, Pac met Kidada, became her boyfriend, and was able to make amends with both Rashida, and Quincy himself, becoming a valued friend.
No other director, ever, ever." But it's pity, really, to disown the story, I say; it's such a good put-down.
During the rest of the 1960’s, Peggy Lipton continued to find occasional episodic television work, popping up on (1967) starring Roy Thinnes, in an episode guest-starring Ed Asner.
Lipton explored a singing career and had Top 200 hits between 1968-1970.
This relationship was borne out of the unlikeliest of circumstances, given how Tupac initially came to know the Jones family.
In a 1993 interview with , the late rapper called out Quincy Jones for his relationships with white women. Pac, in his typically blunt fashion, was quoted as saying “All he does is stick his dick in white bitches and make fucked up kids.” While Tupac was certainly not the first person to criticize the musician for his relationships with white women, the conversation leapt from the card tables and barbershops of the world onto the the glossy pages of a popular national magazine.