The Northwest Asian Weekly would like to thank our friends and supporters for helping us celebrate our 30th anniversary. The gala was made so much more special by your attendance. Here’s to another 30 years!
By Jason Cruz Northwest Asian Weekly Two former employees of Fry’s Electronics received a $2.3 million settlement as a result of a
By Nina Huang Northwest Asian Weekly Jon Tam kept a scratchpad by his bed, where he jotted down observations of the world’s respected
By Elizabeth Wang Northwest Asian Weekly Yen Lam-Steward started working with her father at Lam’s Seafood Market from its humble beginnings on the corner of Main Street in 1991, running the cash register, scaling fish, and cleaning crab.
By James Tabafunda Northwest Asian Weekly When an organization wants things done right, members sometimes find that doing things themselves may ultimately prove to be the best option.
By Stacy Nguyen Northwest Asian Weekly New 2010 Census data show that the housing bust has hit some communities of color the hardest.<!–more–> Blacks, Latinos, and Asian immigrants were more likely to take out subprime loans during the housing boom. Subprime loans generally featured low initial interest rates that skyrocketed some years later. Some borrowers […]
By Nan Nan Liu Northwest Asian Weekly Where can you find a face slim roller, Pocky sticks, fake eyelashes, and dinnerware all at the same place? Daiso. It’s a store where you can find just about anything, and most of it costs only $1.50. Since its Alderwood Mall location opened in 2005, deal-shoppers have poured […]
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By Jason Cruz Northwest Asian Weekly High pay and elite status. That’s why some choose to practice law. While some flourish in the practice, others do not. The economy and the realities of the practice have given Asian Americans reasons to rethink law as a career. The numbers According to the most recent Bureau of […]
By Stacy Nguyen Northwest Asian Weekly When Amazon.com moved its offices from the International District (ID) above Union Station to a building in Lake Union, Tom Dang felt the sting of empty chairs.<!–more–> “It was really down, for maybe, I would say, three months. Business was down about 40 percent.” Dang owns Sub Sand, a […]