The recent tragic shooting incident at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill has once again brought the issue of racial profiling to the forefront—particularly for Asian students on campus.
In the recent GOP debate, Nikki Haley emerged as the standout winner due to her thoughtful responses and well-rounded experience.
The recent news of the CID Night Market’s cancellation has brought attention to a much larger issue within Seattle’s Chinatown-International District (CID)—the importance of strong community engagement and transparency.
A lawsuit filed on June 30 by Andre Wong against Lumentum, a Silicon Valley tech company, sheds light on the persistent issue of racism and discrimination faced by Asian Americans in the workplace.
Today’s Supreme Court ruling striking down affirmative action programs at the University of North Carolina and Harvard has sparked a nationwide debate on the future of race-conscious admissions policies.
The newly formed Florida Asian American Justice Alliance (FAAJA) organized statewide rallies in six cities across Florida last weekend, to protest Senate Bill 264 and House Bill 1355.
Harvard University recently admitted a record number of Asian American students in its latest admissions cycle, according to The Harvard Crimson, the student newspaper of Harvard University.
#OscarsSoWhite seems like a distant memory.
Forty years ago on Feb. 19, 1983, 13 people were shot to death at a gambling club in Seattle’s Chinatown in what became known as the Wah Mee massacre—the worst mass murder in Seattle history.
We’ve gone from the proverbial “beggars can’t be choosers,” to “an embarrassment of riches.”