Hair color and static
The color of hair does not affect the amount of static electricity it will produce.
Static electricity is produced when electric charges are accumulated on the surface of an object, for example, the body, or a comb, or a piece of plastic wrap. These charges will be discharged when the object comes into contact with another surface.
When the 2 surfaces rub against each other, friction is produced. Friction causes the transfer of the electrons from the surface that "donates" the electrons to the surface that "captures" the electrons. One material then contains more charges than the other. This imbalance in electric charges between the 2 materials causes static electricity.
Atoms are the building blocks of all matter and they are made of charged particles. Atoms consist of a nucleus which contain neutrons and protons. Atoms also contain electrons which are positioned outside the nucleus.
The ability of an atom to capture or donate an electron determines its place in the triboelectric series, (i.e. a list which shows which materials tend to take on a more positive or negative electric charge when rubbed). An atom that donates its electron will become positively charged and it is said to be more positive in the triboelectric series. An atom that tends to receive an electron becomes negatively charged and is said to be more negative on the triboelectric series.