Louise Hung interviews Natsumi, a Japanese-American woman who survived internment in the 1940s, about her experiences in Tule Lake.
The suppression of Chinese dissidents could be a preview of America’s future under the control of Donald Trump and Jeff Sessions.
2016 is a year that couldn’t end soon enough for some—others, however, are trying to make sure it never does.
75 years ago today, the bombing of Pearl Harbor launched a tide of fear and hatred aimed at Japanese Americans, much like today’s anti-Muslim sentiment. What happened next is troubling.
The myth that Chinese people are constantly on a quest to devour your beloved pets is a pernicious example of anti-Asian racism that just won’t die.
Donald Trump’s shameful record on animal rights is another good reason to reject this presidential candidate; his hateful policies would extend to the horses in your barn and the dogs on your couch.
Louise Hung delves into the endless racial microaggressions endured by Asian-Americans, and her fears for the consequences of the upcoming election.
Americans living abroad have a strange relationship with the 2016 election, a simultaneous distance from events and obligation to look out for global interests.
See a dog run down by a vehicle is heartbreaking for an animal lover, but for me, it was also a wakeup call to the realities of a world where this was just another day.
US citizens living overseas have the right to vote this November, and they also have an obligation to vote, because what happens in the US affects their nation of citizenship and the place they’re calling home, even if temporarily.