In top journalism award panels, judges of color still find themselves the only member of their race or ethnicity in the room.
In a rural town in Eastern Oregon, Japanese-Americans like Mike Iseri have found and created a home.
Smaller cities like Reno, Nevada don’t usually come to mind, but for two generations the Rosal family has created a flourishing community.
In the heart of New York City’s “World’s Borough,” a portal to the Philippines awaits.
Mia Yamamoto has seen it all. At age 60 she came out as transgender after a 20-year career as a criminal defense attorney in Los Angeles. At age 78, Mia shows no signs of slowing down.
“Nobody teaches us in the industry. Nobody teaches about chemicals. Nobody teaches us about health and safety,” Dash said.
Melissa Li and Kit Yan took so much joy from their art that I, a fellow queer Asian American, couldn’t help but feel some of that joy as well.
Many students attending San Joaquin County community colleges rely on their school to provide Wi-Fi hotspots.
All you really need to be hired as an English teacher in Asia is a passport from the right country, or in some cases just look white.
The American healthcare system rarely offers services in Asian languages, forcing younger family members to shoulder the burden.
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The Asian American Journalists Association (AAJA) is a membership nonprofit advancing diversity in newsrooms and ensuring fair and accurate coverage of communities of color. AAJA has more than 1,500 members across the United States and Asia.