I could feel your heartbreak in the messages you sent to me. I know what it’s like. I’ve had Asian boyfriends break up with me out of the blue.
I’ve written a lot about the struggles for interracial couples here in China. One topic that comes up often? Problems with the foreign in-laws.
“The Girl Who Wrote in Silk” by Kelli Estes links two women across centuries to a silk embroidered sleeve in a story of love, courage and humanity.
For years, Atom Yang heard “Sorry I’m not into Asians.” He eventually found true love with a non-Asian man, and was inspired to write AMWM romance novels.
It’s fascinating that a relationship could either be really simple, or incredibly complicated and worthy of long discussions, depending on your culture.
Beyond all expectations, love happened to me in China — and it was only possible because I transcended my assumptions and biases about dating in China.
Two events I’ve heard about recently have something in common — the idea of people who feel like they own the opposite sex of their race or culture.
Yes, when you choose to date outside the lines, even your breakup attracts a level of scrutiny that nobody should have to endure.
3 Challenging Things About Meeting the Parents for People in Intercultural/Interracial Relationships
Here are three things that I’ve found challenging about meeting the parents and family in intercultural and international relationships.
Loving versus Virginia paved the way for legal interracial marriage in the US, but it sure didn’t stop people from telling you how “tough” it’s going to be.