Bruce Lee Would Hate 'Iron Fist': "Aside from the ethnicity of its hero, the series had just one thing to achieve in order to prove itself worthy: Show off some badass kung fu. A cleverly-choreographed action show would have given it some leeway among critics, but unfortunately, the action is where Iron Fist fails the hardest."
135 Years Ago, Another Travel Ban Was In the News: "As the first anti-immigrant law directed at a specific nationality, the Chinese Exclusion Act is invoked by President Trump's critics as a forebear of his own policies and proclamations."
At SXSW, Asian-American Musicians Make A Space Of Their Own: For the first time in the festival's history, SXSW showcased a lineup made up of Asian American artists.
How A 20-Year-Old Exorcism Sent Me In Search Of Korea's Cult Problem: In 1996, Jennifer Hope Choi's uncle took part in a prayer ritual that left a woman dead. In the midst of new scandals, Choi began to wonder if his crime might be connected to the larger phenomenon of Korean religious cults.
There's a problem with sample ballots in L.A.'s congressional race, and it could have affected thousands of voters: An unknown number of voters who received Korean-language voting materials in the 34th Congressional District race may have received incorrectly printed sample ballots.
‘Difficult People': John Cho Set To Recur In Season 3 Of Hulu Series: John Cho is slated to play Billy Eichner's love interest in the comedy series Difficult People.
Meet Lewis Tan, the Asian-American Actor Who Could Have Been Iron Fist: An interview with Lewis Tan, who was considered for the lead in Iron Fist but was offered the role of villain Zhou Cheng instead.
Awkwafina Is America's Future Favorite Talk Show Host: Nora Lum, aka Awkwafina, is a rapper, producer, comedian, actor, and now the host of Tawk, an online talk show.
Is Angela Lee the next big thing in women's MMA? Watch out, UFC. 20-year-old, 115-pound mixed martial arts fighter Angela Lee is making her way to you.
The rise of LillyTube: With two billion views on YouTube, a new book and brands knocking down her door, Scarborough-born Lilly Singh offers a lesson for Canadians looking to ride the wave of cultural disruption.