To be Asian-American is to be part of a huge and complex racial, social, and political history, but some people behave as though there’s only one right way to do it.
Before Asian grocery stores were popular with hipsters, they were a cornerstone of immigrant life and culture.
20 years after Britain left Hong Kong, many people still don’t understand that Hong Kong is not Chinese — even if it is controlled by China.
The dispute over pay on Hawaii 5-0 reveals systemic racism in Hollywood — and highlights how difficult it is to fight.
35 years ago, Vincent Chin died because he was Chinese-American. Cases like his are still repeating themselves for people of color across America.
Can we disrupt the model minority myth to place Asian firmly in the heroic pantheon?
Is Chinese-American food ‘authentic’? Louise Hung argues that it is — and that there’s a special place in culinary history for foods like sweet and sour pork and chow mein.
Asian-Americans have come a long way from being one of the most reviled minorities in America, but that doesn’t mean they don’t face racism.
When confronted with racism, can immigrants turn it on end and make it into an advantage? Louise Hung argues exploiting stereotypes can be a survival tactic.
Chinatowns were once ghettos, and now they’re gentrifying tourist attractions. What does this mean for ethnic identity in America?