Taiwanese eatery BaoHaus on East 14th St. is seeing an uptick in business thanks to the success of ABC’s “Fresh Off the Boat,” which is based on the memoirs of BaoHaus owner Eddie Huang, reports World Journal.
New York’s ethnic media has garnered newfound respect in recent years, and now it should get its “fair share” of advertising, Sing Tao Daily’s Lotus Chau writes in an opinion piece.
Melissa Mark-Viverito met with members of the community and ethnic media to offer greater access to City Hall and encourage reporting on the Council’s legislative role.
Garry Pierre-Pierre, executive director of the Center for Community and Ethnic Media, has decided to step down from his position effective Jan. 5.
Maria Hinojosa talks with Amsterdam News about a new documentary series illustrating her signature “America by the Numbers” analysis of demographic changes across the country.
Some Koreans are taking The New York Times to task for referring to the body of water between Korea and Japan as the “Sea of Japan,” The Korea Times reports.
After being in circulation for half a century, the Post Eagle, the English-language Polish-American newspaper, will continue online only, reports Nowy Dziennik.
Queens Borough President Melinda Katz honored Voices of NY for serving as a bridge between mainstream society, immigrant populations and communities of color.
Former employees and their supporters rallied against El Diario’s Argentine owner, impreMedia.
The Center for Community and Ethnic Media at CUNY’s J School distributed awards June 5.
Some local Korean organizations are unhappy about a New York Times advertisement that criticized Korea’s president in the wake of the recent ferry disaster, Korea Daily and The Korea Times report.
Colorlines speaks to the Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Jose Antonio Vargas about his film “Documented,” which takes an intimate look at his experiences as an undocumented immigrant.
At a May 1 panel, experts discussed opportunities for historic coverage of city labor issues.
The mayor discussed affordable housing, immigration and other topics at a roundtable at City Hall.
A group of Guatemalan immigrants have launched a radio show in Spanish, Quiché and English, which broadcasts from an East Harlem church, El Diario/La Prensa reports.