Two Thai artists who have lived in NYC for some years teamed up for a pop-up exhibit in Bushwick recently.
SinoVision tours “Water to Paper, Paint to Sky,” an exhibition at the Museum of Chinese in America on the Chinese-born artist Tyrus Wong whose work for Bambi and other productions was influenced by traditional Chinese art.
Thais in Elmhurst marked the three days of Songkran with a water-pouring ritual and by paying respect to their elders.
Brooklyn Daily reports that on April 25 the Kar Yee Noodle Shop will return for a day to the Court Tree Collective, featuring authentic home-style Hong Kong noodles with crispy pork.
Rep. Grace Meng did not intend a snub when she refused the offer of a book on Korean “comfort women,” her office explained to The Korea Times.
Chinatown rents are rising for many businesses, forcing some to move to Brooklyn or Queens and others to go out of business, Sing Tao Daily reports.
Michelle Chen, daughter of the owners, reflects on the humble Chinatown roots of the store and its expansion over more than four decades in business, in a piece for Open City.
Korean merchants worry about the possibility of further gas leaks like the one that occurred in the East Village at the site of a Korean-owned restaurant, The Korea Times reports.
SinoVision attends a performance of Chinese musician Wu Tong at the Asia Society. The sheng player aims to introduce audiences to traditional Chinese music through crossover shows.
Yongmin Cho has developed the Seniors and Youth program, which connects Princeton students eager to learn Korean, with Korean seniors in Seoul, reports Korea Daily.
In this episode of “Independent Sources”: The CLEAR Project educates and provides services to Muslims and others caught in the government’s counterterrorism dragnet; “The Bronx Memoir Project” tells stories of the Bronx, as written by its residents; the city’s first dual-language English-Japanese public school program.
When Chinese children of immigrants are sent to China at a young age then return, both the children and their parents may suffer adjustment problems, World Journal found in a series of reports.
Staff members at Englewood Hospital and Medical Center eagerly signed up for Korean classes in a bid to better serve and communicate with the Korean patients who use the hospital, Korea Daily reports.
Chinese children who were sent back to China by immigrant parents here may soon return to NYC to take advantage of universal pre-K, World Journal’s English edition reports.
Spin Ceramics sells Chinese ceramics with a modern take. Its SoHo location marks its foray into the U.S. market, reports SinoVision.