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The Asian entertainment industry…

It’s remarkable how infantile they are. They repeatedly sabtoage their own soft power efforts while succeeding wildly at promoting Western soft power. Is this a coincidence? How is this possible? Do they not observe how racist Western media is towards Asians? This film like others has been written by whites, who have for centuries spread and highly racist and distorted view on Asians.

why are they allowed any creative control beyond special effects?

Some examples of major Asian failures include:

● selling their IP to Western film studios who whitewash their roles eg All you need is Kill and Ghost in the Shell

● financing films that push afwm narratives inside their own markets

● cherry picking the best looking afwm hapas as celebrities that has highly contributed to Asian women’s “white fever”

● giving creative control to Western writers and directors, who consistently push afwm narratives

● promoting girly men onto the screen. Here’s “superstar”, Lu Han mykyiRV.jpg


I believe Asians in Asia are oblivious to Western styled psychological warfare disguised as entertainment. They cannot understand how entertainment could and would be be weaponized in such a nefarious way – the same way First Nations had no idea white “Christians” who preached love and peace were about to mass rape and exterminate them.


The Asian soft power industry should not worry about grand plans at this stage. They should focus on not stabbing themselves in the face repeatedly. That seems to be a challenge for them.


Defenders of The Great Wall film [2016] told early critics to “give it a chance” [this film is directed by Zhang Yimou, who made an American wm an anti-hero in the film, The Flowers of War, set during the second Japanese-Sino War. He should have instead expose how America helped create this massacre while profiting off it.]


Here’s the first imdb view for The Great Wall

The latest Zhang Yimou flick is definitely a ‘leave your brains back at home’ type of adventure. Rather than serving as a work of art, like Mr Zhang’s other works, it’s purpose is to bank as much as possible with it’s predictable story-line and overstuffed cast of big names who aren’t used to their full potential. There are too many characters that aren’t explored and are therefore pointless. The majority of the scenes are given to Damon and Jing Tian’s clichéd ‘will they, will they not-potential lovers’ character arcs. In fact a good 25% of the film seems to focus on Jing Tian’s face.


Since these outrageously dense Chinese entertainment people don’t get it, we need to show them in the reviews and ticket sales. Go there and make a statement

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They are very different.

White guys have done everything possible to castrate soft genocide Asian men and conquer Asian women including and not limited to invasions, war, mass rape, dropping two nuclear bombs, using chemical and biological weapons, genocide, smearing Asian men with lies for centuries, and even spreading anti-Asian culture/Asian men lies and funding anti-Asian authors and actors (Amy Tan, Ken Jeong, etc) to be their “leaders”. Western society’s attitude towards Asians is built upon enslaving and then killing off Asian men and creating fake “preferences” for Afwm couples by socially engineered self hate and white worship by Asian women.

An afwm pairing = subjugation of Asians. An amwf pairing is fighting back against white racist hate.

There’s endless proof in the form of almost exclusively Afwm psychopathic hapas who go commit serial rape, serial murder, terrorism, hate themed porn, etc. All of these crazies like Elliot Rogers and Daniel Holtzclaw espouse white supremacist beliefs and hate Asians. Visit for thousands of pages of proof.

The only groups who disagree the loudest are those who hate Asian men and Asians like the mentally unstable Jenn Fang of She hangs out with only non-Asians. Married a non-Asian and at one point “advised” Asian men to turn gay to fix the dating disparity. That’s not an ally.

Below are some messages from honest Asian women themselves.

Relevant reading:

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“Haikus on Hotties” 2017 calendar melds poetry with handsome Asian-Americans

Of course, you’ll be buying this for the supple poetry.

A handful of handsome Asian-American performers, writers, and celebs went all-out sexy for the second annual “Haikus On Hotties” calendar, which pairs photos strapping young men with lithe poetry tackling difficult questions about… just how hot these guys are. Sure, why not?

“It’s always fun to try and shatter stereotypes,” project creator Ada Tseng tells Huffington Post. “I hope our silly calendar makes people realize how silly it is that Asian men aren’t often cast as desirable romantic leads in the mainstream media, and how easy it is to change.”

Though Tseng says the whole project began as a joke, the popularity of the calendar — which features Asian-American stars like Master Of None‘s Gerrard Lobo and Pulitzer Prize-winning journo Jose Antonio Vargas — demonstrates that people “want more hot Asian American men in their lives.”


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The Magnificent Seven’s Lee Byung-Hun on Hollywood Racism and That Time He Got Mistaken for Ken Jeong

There’s no other Korean-born actor who can boast Lee Byung-Hun’s resume in Hollywood: After a flourishing career in South Korea, he made his Hollywood debut with G.I. Joe: The Rise of Cobra in 2009, going on to star in a string of action films including RED 2, Terminator Genisys, and most recently as a shoot-'em-up cowboy in The Magnificent Seven. But as with any first, he’s experiencing how difficult it can be to blaze a trail. Speaking to the Korean website Dailian, Lee discussed some of his experiences with racism on set. Naturally, the original article is in Korean, but it has since been translated and disseminated in English via Redditor hangryforpeace with yours truly making some translation amendments.

“I can’t say who, but there are actors who wouldn’t even look me in the eyes because I was Asian. I tried to [introduce myself] and shake their hands, but they would ignore me and walk past me. I couldn’t shake their hands until we had finished filming the movie,” Lee said. “Rather than feel sad, I felt really enraged.” He continued: “To them, I could just be the ‘actor who couldn’t speak English,’” said Lee. “Still, to confront them, there would be cultural and and linguistic barriers.” Lee added, “Hollywood hasn’t changed all that much.”

Like any other Asian-American, Lee has an anecdote about getting mistaken for another actor of Korean descent, in this case, the comic Ken Jeong. “I went to a coffee shop for a cup of coffee and the baristas asked me, ‘You’re a movie star, right?’ I thought, ‘Finally someone recognizes me,’ but then they said that they really enjoyed the movie The Hangover. To them, all Asians look the same.”

Here’s a little bit of context for those unfamiliar with these two men: Lee is a movie star who starred in J.S.A. and The Good, the Bad, the Ugly. He has abs for days. Ken Jeong is the fantastic Korean-American comic who starred in the beloved Community where he insisted that he was, indeed, a Spanish teacher. This would be like mistaking Tom Cruise for David Spade or Brad Pitt for Dana Carvey. We’ll just leave you with a pleasant reminder of what Lee Byung-Hun looks like:

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Don’t ever buy into the lie that Asians aren’t creative. We just couldn’t do much when we suffering privation caused by Western Imperialism. Now that many are well fed, educated, and have the money and time to invent, we get masterpieces like the following…



This could be the world’s fastest electric car - the NIO EP9. So claims the manufacturer, China’s NextEV, which unveiled its new NIO brand of electric cars at a London art gallery today. How fast are we talking about here - NextEV, which also has a Formula E team, says its electric supercar achieved a new lap record at the the Nürburgring Nordschleife racetrack, a legendary German racetrack where supercar speeds are vetted. On October 12th, the EP9 lapped the 12.9 mile (20.8 kilometer) “Green Hell” track in 7 minutes and 5.12 seconds. That’s probably thanks to its wicked 1,390 horsepower engine

China’s NextEV says its new electric supercar is the world’s fastest - The Verge:


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