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June 19, at 5: Im reposting this from the PUA thread, because I feel as though it is pertinent here as well: On the flip side, the whole reason why we are in this whole mess is, like mentioned above, it is a zero-sum game, that is fought via power and social status.
The whole reason we are dealing with this is because America holds all the power.
The truth is that Asian fetish is simply one more manifestation of a product that Western men and thus Western society want and acquire through their inordinate amount of power and standing in a geopolitical scale. If that power were to shift, then things would be different.
Look at China for example.
It is through sheer power and financial standing that China can make these demands. Asian Americans have been criticising media for decades and I see very little difference between characters in the s Joy Luck Club and our current society today.
It is the ultimate root. Again, there are no easy steps, as this whole thing… is way, way bigger than any of us individual Asian Americans. But meaningful steps are clear. It would be helpful to form a new community, a group or type of Asian-Americans who are conscious and CONNECTED with their lands of ethnic origin — who work hard in America and then use their talents to build bridges and bring financial and cultural wealth to Asia.
Eric on June 19, at 5: There, I discovered what life could be like without having to deal with the racial antagonism and experiencing life with the full acceptance into the social fabric of a society.
Relationships, I might add, were not a problem either. Being Asian-American is not enough, but being educated, in touch with your ethnic culture, and having the potential to bring wealth into Asian lands can grant you everything. Using the institutions of the USA, and by hard work we can cultivate ourselves into entrepreneurs and individuals capable of bringing wealth and expertise to our ethnic homelands.
And after facing racial indignation here in the USA, is it not justifiably cathartic to use the USA as a stepping stone? I wonder sometimes how many Asian-Americans really know that there is a better life out there?
Eric on June 19, at 6: The solution is hard to find because the source of the problem is huge, historically massive, and greater than all of us. Above is the ONLY solution. To train and build oneself to be a conduit between Asia and the USA, in an attempt to enrich Asia and build ourselves a NEW identity, an international identity as a new cosmopolitan elite, training in the USA and then setting up businesses, honing professional skills, and generating wealth in Asia.
It will not come easy. Western hegemony cannot be overturned in a decade, and probably not even in our lifetimes. But for that, there is a wonderful saying in the Jewish Talmud that I would like to borrow: Eric Most AAs know well and clear that living here and living in Asia will give them very different experiences.by Anonymous In today’s society, Americans thrive on materialism.
No matter how much we are privileged enough to have, it is never enough. There is this constant competition to have the best products that exist, for it is the reason we spend so much money on things we probably don't need.
From the era of slavery to the rise of Donald Trump, wealthy elites have relied on the loyalty of poor whites. All Americans deserve better.
I’m just a poor white trash motherfucker.
Published: Mon, 5 Dec In the current essay we will discuss the fact that poverty causes crime. Poverty is a characteristic of the economic situation of the individual or social group in which they cannot satisfy a certain range of the minimum requirements needed for life saving ability.
Poverty is the scarcity or the lack of a certain (variant) amount of material possessions or money. Poverty is a multifaceted concept, which may include social, economic, and political elements. Absolute poverty, extreme poverty, or destitution refers to the complete lack of the means necessary to meet basic personal needs such as food, clothing and shelter.
It is helpful to use other phrases for people who have in the past been described as. Leaves of Grass is a poetry collection by the American poet Walt Whitman (–). Although the first edition was published in , Whitman spent most of his professional life writing and re-writing Leaves of Grass, revising it multiple times until his death.
This resulted in vastly different editions over four decades—the first, a small book of twelve poems and the last, a compilation.