SAN MATEO, Calif. (AP) — A San Francisco Bay Area restaurant owner who was criticized after saying he would refuse service to anyone wearing a red “Make America Great Again’’ baseball cap has apologized and reversed course, saying on Feb. 1 that his restaurant will keep serving everyone.
On Feb. 5, Kobey Chew, 17, of Kirkland, and Mehr Grewal, 11, of Bellevue, were named Washington’s top two youth volunteers of 2019 by the Prudential Spirit of Community Awards, a nationwide program honoring young people for outstanding acts of volunteerism.
Keiro Northwest held its annual Lunar New Year dinner on Feb. 2. Six-hundred-fifty people attended the event at the Hyatt Regency Lake Washington.
On Feb. 2, more than 100 people gathered at the south entrance to the new 99 tunnel for the opening ceremony. Commuters opened the three-day festivities with an 8K race that took participants through the new four-lane tunnel and over the Alaskan Way Viaduct.
Renée Cheng joined the University of Washington on Jan. 1 as new dean of the UW College of Built Environments.
Best friends Malia Baldovi and Thomas Orlina hope to reach new audiences and represent the Asian American voice in their new digital talk show, “Two Besties Together” or TBT.
Have you been hearing the traditional Chinese New Year greeting, “Kung Hei Fat Choy,” lately? Should you say it? While it is 2019 to us, it is the year 4716 in the Chinese lunisolar calendar. Much has changed in the 21st century. Kung Hei Fat Choy, which means “wishing you to make lots of money or a fortune,” is popular for two reasons.
Devoted to addressing people’s needs, Michael “Miko” Pugal found a career in nonprofit by following his love for communities and passion for Ultimate Frisbee (UF).
“I wasn’t sure if I would know how to do it, but I just did,” explained Chumnith Udom, as he recalled building his first computer. The 21-year-old student from Cambodia’s capital of Phnom Penh moved from his hometown to the Seattle area a year ago, where he now studies at South Seattle College (SSC).
Enveloped in a windowless office in City Hall, the history of Asian American Theatre in the 1990s in Seattle is being preserved. In conjunction with the Wing Luke Museum, the Moving Image Preservation of Puget Sound (MIPoPS) are digitizing recordings from the Northwest Asian American Theatre (NWAAT).