Quote of the Day
The problem with a lot of Chinese is that they put up divisions between Taiwanese, Hong Kong natives, mainlanders. We are never united. I really hope that the Chinese can be more united.
Chinese culture has a lot of virtues that are tremendously valuable to not only us as Asian-Americans, but also the world in general.
As long as the food is well prepared and not overdone, I think it tastes good. It doesn't matter if it's Chinese, Japanese, anything.
I wish I could fly. Or speak fluent Chinese. Both I think are equally impossible.
One of my inspirations, Harry Houdini, remains an icon of the art because he defied our primal fears. His demonstrations in the early 20th century, especially his escape from the Chinese water torture cell, represented triumph over suffocation, drowning, disorientation and helplessness.
Latin food suffers like Chinese. You can do marginal Chinese and be successful. You can do crappy Mexican and be packed.
No more turning a blind eye to Chinese spies in our nuclear labs. No more keeping silent about Chinese slave labor camps.
To ancient Chinese fancy, the Milky Way was a luminous river, - the River of Heaven, - the Silver Stream.
Until the Chinese decide to compete fairly it will be up to us to do what we can to further protect our manufacturing base, and ensure we keep the good paying jobs we already have.
I've been to China and Russia, and I don't know anything about Chinese or Soviet relations.
China and India are close neighbours linked by mountains and rivers and the Chinese and Indian peoples have enjoyed friendly exchanges for thousands of years.
The great Chinese classics have always said that it's better not to fight; that the clever man achieves his ends without violence; that a battle delayed is better than a battle fought.
I have a blog in Chinese, which you can follow, Chinese signs. But I don't even update at all, often I don't.
Because of the Chinese culture of obedience, you don't ask questions... You follow and obey.
If we expose the Chinese to our freedoms, it may create a greater hunger for democracy, reform and liberties in China.
On top of my to-do list in preparing for Beijing is 'On China' by Henry Kissinger, who has had firsthand experience with every top Chinese leader since Mao, so his insights are valuable and his access is perhaps unrivaled.
If the Chinese can't buy U.S. products, they'll buy them from European countries and then develop stronger economic ties with France and Germany and perhaps side more with those countries when international issues flare up.
Americans are very easygoing people. If the added attention and great visibility that I have been able to generate can help open doors and expose more Chinese to American values and the American way of life, that is great.
I'm so proud of my Chinese ancestry, but I was born and raised in America, and I really believe in American values, our American system, our freedom, our liberties.
We welcome Chinese investment in the United States with open arms.
If I didn't do well at Wimbledon maybe Chinese people will forget about me.
I think because I was the first Chinese player to win a grand slam, people were thinking: 'She's not like normal people.'
Nearly all of these Chinese girls that have had success have had coaching from foreign coaches.
For me, I think the Lord wanted me to win to put a smile on Chinese people's faces.
Many Chinese saw opium as a poison introduced by foreign enemies.
In my time since moving to the United States, I've found that there is a dearth of great writing for black people. There are stories that depict us in a way that isn't cliched or niche, and that a white person, a Chinese person, an Indian person can watch and relate to. Those are the stories I want to be a part of telling.
But if the Chinese mainland, the PRC, attacked Taiwan, we'd be obligated to come to their aid.
Clearly, the Chinese know that we want a good relationship with them.
Not like Chinese food, where you eat it and then you feel hungry an hour later.
It's a myth that generally Asians are mostly vegetarians. The Japanese are the kings of red meat, but it's expensive. The Chinese and Vietnamese love their pork. Many Indians, especially the Muslims, can't live without their lamb.
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