Hyphen presents Real Talk about #HellaAsians

On the evening of October 8th, the Asian Art Museum in San Francisco, in collaboration with Hyphen Magazine, hosted Hella Asians on TV. The three-hour, sold out event included an advanced screening of the episode, “The Fall Ball,” from ABC’s Fresh Off the Boat, followed by a panel discussion about the shifts and challenges that come with representing the Asian Pacific Islander American community in mainstream media.

In the dimming sunlight overseeing the Civic Center Plaza of San Francisco, the museum slowly came alive as the event kicked off with a happy hour, 45 minutes prior to the doors opening to Samsung Hall for the screening and panel itself. Not a single seat was left empty as Hyphen Editor-in-Chief Michelle Carlton made the introductions to the episode.

Photo by Vi Son Trinh
Photo by Vi Son Trinh

The lights went out and the screen flickered to life with the Huang family at it again with their day-to-day shenanigans. Laughter ensued for the next 20 minutes for what was surely an episode that was worth seeing five days ahead of its air date.

The discussion kicked off immediately following the conclusion of the episode with a panel that included comedian Jenny Yang, comedian/performance artist Kristina Wong, and author Jeff Chang. They began by discussing the episode, as Chang noted how the relationship between Louis and Eddie in the episode felt very much like the Season 1 episode, “Persistent Romeo”, when the sex talk is given. Yang found it particularly trippy when a conversation between Jessica and Grandma takes place entirely in Mandarin- subtitles and all- on an American television show.

Photo by Jenny Yang
Panelists Jenny Wang (left), Kristina Wong (center) and Jeff Chang (right) – Photo by Jenny Yang

On the show in general, Wong stated how she’s constantly wowed it’s still on the air, for she’s always scared that it’s suddenly going to go away. As far as the statistics go as to whom is actually tuning in to Fresh Off the Boat, Yang revealed that the largest Asian American viewership is Filipinos. She also noted how there’s a large Black audience for the show as well.

The panel touched on a wide assortment of aspects regarding Fresh Off the Boat; from their worries about how it could turn out wrong prior to the series premiere, to how the actors portray their characters, as well as the controversy surrounding Eddie Huang’s outspokenness on his stance on the show based on his life. They went beyond Fresh Off the Boat and discussed the number of Asian Americans that are on television now, from returning shows like Agents of SHIELD and America’s Best Dance Crew, to new shows like Dr. Ken and Quantico.

While the panel made it evident throughout its discussion – as well as during the Q&A – that it’s wonderful to see an emerging diverse media landscape, they made sure to point out how there’s still more progress that needs to be made. However, the fact that we’re at a point in time where we are finally seeing “hella Asians” on TV – such as the first Asian American family sitcom in 20 years – is a wise direction to go in.

Watch the Panel here:



Featured image courtesy of Hyphen Magazine & Asian Art Museum

Grace Lee Taught Us – Inspirational Quotes to Remember Grace Lee Boggs 1915-2015

Earlier this week, Grace Lee Boggs, activist, philosopher, and civil rights icon known for her work in Detroit’s communities, passed away at the age of 100. Members of the activist and Asian American communities all across the nation came together to celebrate and remember her life as one of the earliest Asian American activists in the civil rights movement, including President Obama. Throughout her life, she’s been the subject of countless interviews and media, including a documentary you can stream on pbs, and as a result has amassed a figurative library of inspirational and thought-provoking quotes. Here are a few that resonated with us:

On personal responsibility

“You don’t choose the times you live in, but you do choose who you want to be. And you do choose how you think.”

On social responsibility

“You cannot change any society unless you take responsibility for it, unless you see yourself as belonging to it, and responsible for changing it.”

On treating activism as a way of life

“activism can be the journey rather than the arrival;”

On rebelling with a purpose

“Rebellions tend to be negative, to denounce and expose the enemy without providing a positive vision of a new future…A revolution is not just for the purpose of correcting past injustices, a revolution involves a projection of man/woman into the future…It begins with projecting the notion of a more human human being, i.e. a human being who is more advanced in the specific qualities which only human beings have – creativity, consciousness and self-consciousness, a sense of political and social responsibility.”

On love

“Love isn’t about what we did yesterday; it’s about what we do today and tomorrow and the day after”

Rest in Power Grace Lee Boggs 1915 – 2015. Follow the hashtag #GraceLeeTaughtMe to see how she impacted other members of out community


Keeping it Local: Hanging Out at the East Meets West Bookstore Block Party

With the chronic lack of diversity in mainstream entertainment, it’s easy to look to the few prominent figures in the industry and throw our support behind known names like Ken Jeong, George Takei, Lucy Liu, and the Far East Movement. The downside is as a result, sometimes up-and-coming local artists get forgotten. That’s why it’s important that events like the block party thrown fundraiser by the East Meets West Bookstore exists to help empower artists. 

East Meets West Bookstore was founded in 1999 by Professors Wen Kong and his wife Jin Au Kong to be a safe space for the Chinese immigrant community in Cambridge. In 2004, the bookstore was taken over and expanded by their son David Sun Kong. With help from community organizers, Kong revived the bookstore to be a space for the local AAPI community. According to their website, “East Meets West served as a hub of art and activism and the home of Boston Progress Arts Collective, which organized what is now the longest running APIA open mic on the east coast, East Meets Words.”

A week and a half ago on September 26, 2015, East Meets West hosted a block party fundraiser, bringing in artists from all around the country to talk and perform throughout the day. The invited artists included local Boston area groups like the all-women Japanese taiko drumming group the Genki Spark, international beatboxing champion Gene Shinozaki, and Kollaboration Boston finalist band Juice from Boston College. Bigger names from outside the area were also in attendance like Tony Award winning spoken word artist Beau Sia, hip-hip group Magnetic North and Taiyo Na, and alternative rapper DANakaDAN. A small brewery, Aeronaut, hosted the day events and the evening concert took place a few doors down at Brooklyn Boulders, a rock climbing gym.


Brooklyn Boulders was probably the most original concert venue I’ve ever been in. With a small stage, towering rock walls on every side, and bright and triply projections on the towering rock walls— it made for a great venue where the audience could get close to the stage and connect with the artists during their performances.

There was an accepting and welcoming atmosphere at the block party that carried on throughout the day. The afternoon East Meets Words open mic featured entirely local performers who were just as supported by the audience as the bigger names. All of the guest performers and speakers were also close friends and supporters of the bookstore. Beau Sia, Magnetic North and Taiyo Na, and DANakaDAN all remembered performing at the bookstore during its early days and were happy to be there to help East Meets West with its fundraiser.


While happy to support a good cause, I was also glad to be able to discover new artists to follow after seeing them perform such amazing sets at the East Meets West block party. , including New York’s The Beatbox House, drummer Madame Gandhi, and Gene Shinozaki. Concerts and fundraisers like the block party help give local artists a chance to get their names out there, and a platform like East Meets West Bookstore is vital to keeping the small art scene in Boston alive and empowered. Because then one day when all these small artists make it, you’ll have a few stories to tell about how you knew them when.


All photos credited to David Sun Kong at EMW Bookstore

Advanced Screenings and Artist Spotlights at CAAMFest San Jose 2015

San Jose, home to the third largest Asian American population in the United States, recently played host to the annual CAAMFest San Jose film festival. From September 17-20, screenings, Q&As, and even an artist presentation marked the film festival’s 13th year in the South Bay of the San Francisco Bay Area.

Friday’s opening night at the Camera 3 Cinema, usually reserved for showcasing films, features an unprecedented screening of a TV show, Fresh off the Boat. The family sitcom made history as not only the second show to star an Asian American family since Margaret Cho’s All-American Girl, but also the first to be renewed for a second season. Stephen Gong, executive director of the Center for Asian American Media (CAAM), highlighted the show’s significance to the community, stating how Fresh off the Boat is both a phenomenon that is funny but with truth to it.



A large audience attended this first screening, notably a number of kids with their parents. The attendees were treated to the final episode of Season 1, as well as an early screening of the Season 2 premiere. Needless to say, laughs filled the room at all the right moments.

Melvin Mar, executive producer of Fresh off the Boat, was the night’s special guest, and after the screening, he joined CAAM Festival Director Masashi Niwano onstage for a discussion and a Q&A. Mar went in-depth on how he went from being fresh out of Cal Poly Pomona, not knowing what direction to take, to interning for Fox and DreamWorks, before eventually finding himself in a position where he was able to pitch an idea for a sitcom surrounding an Asian American family. As far as what to expect from the second season, he specifically highlighted how we’ll see the character of Grandma Huang (Lucille Soong) expanded more, as well as an upcoming Chinese New Year episode later this winter.

The Opening Night Gala followed afterwards at the San Jose Museum of Art. Richie Menchavez of the Asian American online radio station, Traktivist, served as the DJ for the evening with a playlist largely made up of 90’s music. Deviled eggs, mini cupcakes, beer and wine were consumed as attendees mingled with one another, having a good time, as well as even hitting the dance floor at one point. The night ended on a good note.


Saturday continued on with CAAMFest’s programming beginning with In Football We Trust. The documentary follows four NFL hopefuls, all of Polynesian descent, in Salt Lake City, Utah as they navigate their way to the ultimate glory, while with dealing with intergenerational gang violence, poverty, and their families’ expectations.

Co-director Tony Vainuku was in attendance and discussed with Niwano afterwards for the moderately sized audience how he conceptualized the idea for the documentary from his uncle’s experience, who was also once an NFL hopeful. He explained how filming for the documentary went about, in particular when it came to gaining the trust from both the subjects and their families. In addition, he also explained how actor Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson, who was completely moved by the film, is coming onboard as a producer for the film’s wider release next year.

Barney Cheng’s directorial debut, Baby Steps, followed afterwards, as the good-sized number of attendees were treated to a comedy-drama that follows Danny (Cheng) as he and his American partner are on a mission to find a surrogate mother, all the while he deals with his own mother/excited grandmother-to-be.

Felicia Lowe’s Chinese Couplets and Ham Tran’s Hollow– both of which were screened at CAAMFest last March- were the final two films for the day and the Centerpiece party was held that evening at the Nomikai Bar.

Sunday marked the last day of CAAMFest San Jose, beginning with a free screening of the web series Lucky Chow at the Japanese American Museum of San Jose and closed out with a screening of Vikas Bahl’s critically acclaimed Queen at Camera 3.

Sunday afternoon was when the centerpiece presentation took place with a focus on comic book writer/filmmaker Greg Pak, moderated by graphic novelist Gene Luen Yang. Accompanied by a slideshow, Pak first discussed his film career with works like Robot Stories, before going onward to his works he has done for companies like Marvel and DC Comics. He showed the step-by-step process of his illustrator’s work for his upcoming Kingsway West, pictures of his character Amadeus Cho as the new Hulk, and previews from his children’s books, ABC Disgusting and The Princess Who Saved Herself.


In discussion with Yang, Pak went even further into his background, explaining how while he grew up enjoying comics, he never thought of writing comic books as a career. Looking into the future, he is now considering a wide assortment of projects; some of them, he said, would actually work better as films than comic books.

The presentation wrapped up with musician Goh Nakamura performing a song from the soundtrack for Kingsway West called “Sonia,” as well as a cover of the Beatles’ “Red Balloons.”

It was another successful CAAMFest San Jose for the staff and volunteers! Now, they continue onwards with preparations for CAAMFest 2016.

Photos & Video courtesy of CAAM

Asian Americans Respond to the Tragedy in Charleston

The tragic events in Charleston, SC last week sent shockwaves across the country and has been a stark reminder that racism and hate is still very much alive in the United States. Experts and the public alike have been trying to make sense of why this tragedy occurred and what, or who, could have filled the killer, Dylann Roof, with so much hate that he had to commit this act of mass murder. The Asian American community has been very vocal with condemning the actions of Roof, his racial motivations echoing the Detroit killing of Vincent Chin 33 years ago this day. Here are some of their reactions:

AsAm News responds to Roof’s manifesto, which perversely identifies East Asians as potential allys.
“Don’t waste your time, Dylann Roof. Asian Americans are not your allies. We don’t want anything to do with you. Your nonsensical perverted thinking does not resonate in the Asian American community. We reject you and all you stand for.”

Activist blog Reappropriate calls for an appropriate response from the public and media in labeling this an act of terrorism
“As an Asian American and a woman of colour, I don’t understand how anyone can stand idly by and watch this happen. How can any moral person not be enraged by the relentless assault and murder of Black citizens, who are guilty of nothing more than going about their daily lives while wearing the colour of their skin? Do we really think we are not also stakeholders in this necessary fight for racial justice?”

Rafu Shimpo reports on the responses of APA political and community leaders to the mass shooting
“The Asian American and Pacific Islander community shares the pain of the black community in Charleston, as we have also experienced killings motivated by hate, including the murder of Vincent Chin almost 33 years ago today by Ronald Ebens and Michael Nitz,” said Michael W. Kwan, national president of OCA-Asian Pacific American Advocates. “He, like the victims of this murderous rampage, had done nothing wrong except to be of a certain color and therefore a target in the mind of a racist killer. Make no mistake, this slaughter of innocents is an act of domestic terrorism designed to instill fear in communities of color and advance a white supremacist political agenda.”

How has the tragedy in Charleston affected your perspective on race, hate, and their institutionalized presence in our culture?


Sources: AsAm NewsReappropriateRafu Shimpo

Photo: Dallas Morning News

What’s new on the TRAKTIVIST Playlist – 5/8/2015

Our friends at TRAKTIVIST.com shared with us a list of their favorite new releases from the last few weeks. Take a listen and check out some sweet new tunes from APA artists!

1. ‪Steve Aoki ft. Linkin Park‬ – ‪Darker Than Blood ‬

2. Sam Tsui & Casey Breves – Time After Time (Cyndi Lauper)

3. AWOLNATION – Sail (cover by Kawehi)

4. Liane V – Don’t Be That Guy feat. Honey Cocaine

5. Best Coast – Feeling Ok

6. Towkio – Reflection (Prod. Kaytranada)


7. Jonwayne – Green Light (ft. Anderson Paak)


TRAKTIVIST.COM is the premiere platform to discover, promote, and historically archive music made by Asian Americans. From new releases to undiscovered gems, music will be posted every week for your enjoyment. Check us out at www.traktivist.com

Hear more from the TRAKTIVIST on this week’s KollabCast!

Join the Final Push for #StandWithNanHui. Nan-Hui’s April 1st Sentencing is Almost Here!

Over a hundred community organizations across the pacific and the country have come together to endorse the #StandWithNanHui campaign raising awareness and making demands to free Nan-Hui Jo, a domestic violence survivor that has been in jail in Yolo County, CA without bail for the past 8 months.  Nan-Hui escaped the U.S in 2009 after reporting 2 different incidents of domestic violence to the police with her then one-year-old daughter, Vitz Da from her ex-partner Jesse Charlton, an Iraq war veteran with PTSD who has previously admitted in court to assaulting Nan-Hui (and father of the child).  When mother and daughter returned to the U.S in July 2014, Nan-Hui was immediately arrested and convicted unanimously on “child abduction” charges which Charlton had filed without her knowledge while she was in Korea.  She is currently being held by the Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) and Customs and Border Protection (CBP) with a very possible deportation upon her sentencing on April 1, 2015.

A growing outpour of outrage at the verdict has spurned thousands of social media posts in support of Nan-Hui and have helped organize various call-ins to the ICE and CBP.  Over 60 activists marched outside the ICE and CBP offices in San Francisco on March 5th, coalition-building with other domestic violence and deportation campaigns such as #Not1More.  As organizers make their final push to pack the courtroom on April 1st to send a strong message to the Yolo County District Attorney, Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) and Customs and Border Protection (CBP) to demand justice for Nan-Hui and all survivors of domestic violence, Hyejin- one of the core organizers of #StandWithNanHui spoke briefly with Kollaboration around this critical issue.


Kollaboration: How did you first get involved with #StandWithNanHui?

Hyejin: I am a member of the volunteer-based organization Korean American Coalition to End Domestic Abuse (KACEDA), and KACEDA-Sacramento reached out about the case seeking expert witnesses in Korean culture and domestic violence.  KACEDA then organized domestic violence agencies in the area and have been organizing with a larger coalition of people.

Who has been supporting the campaign and what kind of organizing efforts have been made?

It started with friends in various networks using social media but lots of other Korean Americans, young people, LGBTG&T people have been active on social media.  Around Yolo County, organizations from different fronts- church communities, student organizations, and Korean organizations have been supporting us.

What can we expect now?

Nan-Hui’s sentencing on April 1st can be a potential felony with jail time, even though she has already done 8 months so far.  Jail has been a very isolating and challenging experience for her.  She is undocumented, facing possible deportation which means she will not be able to reunite with her daughter.  She left law-abidingly 5 years ago with her daughter to escape and now charged with child abduction.  The law wants the child to stay with the father and cannot regain custody of her child.

What can we hope for on April 1st?

The best case scenario is if the judge reduces charges to misdemeanor and jail time served counts as jail time so she can work on her other legal cases out of jail.  There is possible release from jail.  Possible relocation to immigration detention is likely if released from jail.

What can we do now?

People can make calls [to the Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) and Customs and Border Protection (CBP)].  It does make a big difference- the agencies are very aware that this is a public case.  Getting it on the news and spreading it on social media is still important.  We don’t want the decision makers to think that people forgot or don’t care about Nan-Hui.  Public pressure is important.  We have been fundraising, not just against her possible deportation but for a shot at reunifying with her daughter.  There are many cases involved, in the criminal court system and as an immigration care and family court case.  All these are going to be expensive.  Contributions of any, such as people sharing skillsets, from graphic design to fundraising should please get in touch.  We have been mobilizing- NYC, Seattle, LA, Boston—all here bit.ly/nanhuifunds.



  • CBP Support Director Ricardo Scheller. (415) 782-9201
  • ICE Field Director Craig Meyer. (415) 844-5512. Press #4.

EXAMPLE SCRIPT: “I am calling to ask Director Scheller/Director Meyer to drop the immigration hold against Ms. Nan-Hui Jo (A 098 906 641) and allow her to reunite with her six-year-old daughter. Ms. Jo is a survivor of domestic violence and her case should be considered under the parental interests directive. I ask that CBP & ICE exercise its prosecutorial discretion and drop Ms. Jo’s deportation case.”

**Local field office has the prosecutorial discretion to drop the charges against Nan-Hui. But you can also call ICE’s newly appointed director, Sarah Saldaña, in their DC office: 202-732-3000. Apparently, Director Saldaña is picking up the case directly.**

Please read the full story here and please support, contribute, and share #StandWithNanHui

Partnering with The Kindred Foundation for Adoption

Kollaboration is happy to announce a partnership with The Kindred Foundation for Adoption! Kindred is an organization dedicated to providing resources to adoptees and their families. Serving both domestic and international adoptees, it provides services such as travel, translation, and support for those looking to reunite, avenues of artistic expression, and programs for orphans living in foster or government care.

Kollaboration has always been deeply rooted in identity, expression, and representation. With a largely Asian American base, our community shares in varying degrees of collective experience with the adoptee community. Questions of belonging, forays into identity, and the balance of seemingly disparate worlds are part and parcel to the AAPI experience.

Better yet – they are our muses.

Yet, as purposeful as that might sound, real life is rarely that neat. Expression is best spontaneous. Things just sort of happen, real-time, and what we do in response defines that moment.

That’s how I felt when I watched the trailer for Twinsters, the Kickstarter documentary by Samantha Futerman, co-founder of The Kindred Foundation for Adoption.

Sam is a Korean-American actress and director pursuing her acting career in Los Angeles. Like many actors, she has some great, hilarious stuff on YouTube and one day, a group of friends in France was watching one of her videos with KevJumba.

They enjoyed it even more because Sam looked just like their friend Anais, a fashion student in Paris. A striking resemblance!

It was just a funny coincidence until they told Anais. She searched Sam to see the similarity, but within a few more clicks, she realized that they had the same birthday, same year. They also happened to be adoptees.

Anais sends Sam an excited Facebook message and the story begins.

I can’t help and think that if Sam hadn’t made that video, Anais could never have recognized their resemblance. Continents apart, they would never have realized the similarities they share and inspire this amazing story. It was all because she took a risk, and put herself out there for the world to see.


It’s unbelievable how entertainment can bring people together in the most serendipitous of ways.

I think that’s one of the reasons we do what we do here at Kollaboration. If, through the events we organize, the platform we provide, or the people we bring together, we can help set the stage for the next great story, then we’ve made our impact. We’ve fought the good fight.

And so with great pleasure we announce this new partnership and ask for your generous support!

Support the Kindred Foundation for Adoption!

The Kindred Foundation for Adoption hosts their inaugural event next Tuesday, March 3, 2015 at the Sofitel Los Angeles at Beverly Hills. Proceeds will help fund worldwide aid to adoptees and their families.

The evening will include a hosted Svedka bar, light tray pass, silent auction, a sneak peek at Twinsters and special guest performances by cast members of Glee!

Family Has No Boundary

Hosted by The Kindred Foundation for Adoption
Tuesday, March 3, 2015 from 7:00 PM to 10:00 PM (PST)
Sofitel Los Angeles at Beverly Hills
8555 Beverly Boulevard
Los Angeles, CA 90048

Get your tickets on EventBrite

@kindredadoption #kindredadoption #family #launchparty

Boston Comes Together To Support Hong Kong

Some rain and autumn chill couldn’t stop hundreds of Bostonians from coming out to the Boston Common to support the protestors in Hong Kong on Oct. 1.

Protests in Hong Kong have been happening for weeks prior, and Boston’s rally was only one of many pro-Hong Kong gatherings in the U.S. on China’s National Day to help raise awareness and show support. The Hong Kong protests began in early September after China’s National People’s Congress (NPC) standing committee decided that in 2017, Hong Kong could only vote for their Chief Executive, the head of the Hong Kong government, from a selection of Beijing-approved candidates. In response, thousands of college and secondary students boycotted classes and began the Sept. 2014 Occupy Central pro-democracy movement continuing today with thousands of participants of all ages.

A handful of local college students organized Boston’s “Candles in the Common: Solidarity for Hong Kong” event. People from all over the city came including Hong Kong nationals, college students, families, supporters from Taiwan and Tibet and other democracy advocates. The evening was filled with a candlelight vigil, speakers sharing their stories, singing and a march to the Massachusetts  State House to tie yellow ribbons and the Hong Kong flag on the gate to urge the government to support the protesters.

“I have been waiting for this day for a really long time,” Boston University and Hong Kong native Kimberly Chan said. “So now that it has been happening and I’m not there, I want to at least do something. This is the least I can do.”

IMG_3595Supporters turned to social media to advocate the cause by changing their profile pictures to a yellow ribbon, sharing news reports and helping to spread the word about the rally. On Oct. 1, the hashtag #WearYellowForHongKong trended on Twitter, urging people to sport yellow shirts, wristbands, or pinned ribbons to show support. Although these gestures may seem small and unhelpful to the protesters half a world away, Chan said it’s important to get the public’s attention of the pro-democracy rallies in Hong Kong.

“Tell everyone about this, please tell everyone about this,” Chan said. “Learn about the movement, try to educate yourself, make suggestions how to make the movement better, think about the movement so that we can be led toward a better direction. I think that’s something everyone can do; you don’t have to be from Hong Kong.”

Hong Kong’s current struggle for democracy has been an issue ever since the island was released as a former British colony then returned to Chinese authority in 1997. At that time, China agreed to govern Hong Kong as “one country, two systems” and granted the island high autonomy and the ability to elect their Chief Executive in 2017. Now that those conditions are under question, Occupy Central activists want to show the world that their fight for democracy matters to all, not only Hong Kong.

“I think if it was only Asians here, specifically, only Hong Kong people here, that would sort of limit the amount of awareness they would get, and what this issue needs right now is awareness,” Emerson college student Nils Berglund said. “Beijing needs pressure from the entire world to really make a decision on this because, as I see it, Beijing has two choices right now: either appear weak and give in to demands or risk having another Tiananmen Square in 1989 size scandal.”

Currently, the demonstrations in Hong Kong continue without either the protesters or the Beijing government backing down. On Oct. 2 and 3 violence broke out in the shopping district Mong Kok when opponents to the demonstrators used force trying to get them to leave. Since then the violence has ceased, but tensions remain the same while leaders from both sides try to organize discussions.

As the politics and tensions continue without an end in sight, students in Boston watch and wait the situation in their homeland, unsure about what they’ll find when they return home. Hongkonger and Northeastern University student Edwin Lo said he thinks the current protests will pause for a while, then after a time will return. When he returns home, however, he hopes Hong Kong will be closer to their objective.

“I think, politically, that’s not stable of course,” Lo said. “But then at the same time, I’d expect Hong Kong as a society more united as a whole because we have the same goal and dream to have democracy and elections.”


Asian Americans Join the ALS Ice Bucket Challenge

The ALS Ice Bucket Challenge has quickly become the newest social media trend of the summer, and now Asian American celebrities have joined in on the chilly fun.

Continue reading “Asian Americans Join the ALS Ice Bucket Challenge”