Ada Tseng is a writer and editor who has contributed to PRI's Global Nation, XFINITY Asia, NBC Asian America, LA Weekly, Asia Pacific Arts, Audrey Magazine, and more. She hosts the Asian American pop culture podcasts Saturday School and Bullet Train and is the creator of the series Haikus with Hotties. She graduated from UCLA, received her MFA in Writing and Literature from Bennington College, and was the Society of Features Journalism’s 2015 Penny Bender Fuchs Diversity Fellow.
A small, family-owned bank in New York City's Chinatown faced nearly 200 counts of mortgage fraud — the only company ever criminally charged in the aftermath of the 2008 financial crisis. “Abacus: Small Enough to Jail” chronicles the legal battle fought by the Sung sisters.
The fastest growing demographic in Las Vegas is Asian Americans. More specifically, Filipino Americans, who have made their mark on the city's sprawling entertainment scene.
In the 1980s and 90s, many young people of color grow up without much representation in literature or media. But today’s young adult books are bolder and willing to dive into complex, social justice issues.
As calls for a more diverse Hollywood grows, actors of color are getting opportunities to play more iconic "bad guy" roles.
For these comedy rappers and hip-hop lovers, the best way to celebrate their cultures' holidays is through a rap battle.
A Japanese manga is moving to Seattle for a Netflix adaptation. A Mexican film based on a Bollywood hit was released in the US. Is this the future of film?
Five years ago, a white supremacist opened fire in a Sikh temple in Oak Creek, Wisconsin. Now, small groups are coming together to remember the long history of South Asians in America.
Paula Williams Madison wasn’t on a panel, but she brought a different take on race to the audience at Asian American ComicCon.
For all the controversy around the casting of Matt Damon in a “white savior” role in a story set in ancient China, director Zhang Yimou plainly acknowledges that Damon’s involvement was a Chinese strategy to attract non-Chinese audiences.
The feature film “Gook” takes place on the first day of the riots, which Korean Americans refer to as Saigu — Korean for April 29. It premieres this week at Sundance.