Following the “nut rage” incident on Korean Air, Korean-American groups are calling for a boycott of the airline over the company’s actions, reports Korea Daily.
A young Chinese-born filmmaker looked at the special factors at work that help Asian students get into specialized high schools, World Journal reports.
Works by 15 female Korean-American artists are on exhibit in NYC, demonstrating their adherence to distinctive styles that defy labels and conventions.
To help fund research on children’s cancer, 3 to 5-year-olds at the Transfiguration School in Chinatown performed Christmas classics in Mandarin Chinese and English.
In the last of three articles, Sing Tao Daily reporter Rong Xiaoqing returns to China and assesses development and ways to preserve the past.
Mitsuwa, the largest Japanese supermarket in the tristate area, has seen a decline in Japanese customers since the 1990s but many turn out in December as the community gears up for New Year’s.
In this second of three articles, Sing Tao Daily reporter Rong Xiaoqing returns to China and compares the bike culture of cities there and that of New York.
In the first of three articles for Voices of NY, Sing Tao Daily reporter Rong Xiaoqing describes her reactions on returning to family and friends in China after several years away.
Shuck Seid, 90, had worked in the NYPD’s auxiliary police force in Chinatown for 40 years, reports World Journal.
A Korean-American beatboxer won the Amateur Night competition at the Apollo Theater, Korea Daily reports.
Reaction within the Chinese community to plans for the redevelopment of West Flushing are mostly positive, World Journal reports.
Former NYS Gov. David Paterson hopes Chinese immigrant investors will support a transportation company developing green taxis, Sing Tao Daily reports.
Good Luck Car Service plans to introduce a new mobile app to help it deal with competition from Uber and other e-hailing cab services.
Domestic violence in Korean families is attributed to the reluctance to share private family matters and a consequent delay in reporting abuse, Korea Daily reports.
Chinese students in the U.S. are widely viewed by Chinese as spoiled and wealthy, and now some students here have made a film to counter that image, Sing Tao Daily reports.