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Amidst the housing crisis I have read many stories about how many immigrant minorities were “duped” into borrowing ridiculous amounts of money for homes that they could not possibly afford.  An example that is often passed around is of     I cannot say that I understand the motivation of this family on buying such an expensive home, but I can speak from my experience as a Chinese immigrant as to why the “American dream” of homeownership could be so alluring and so destructive.

First of all, most Chinese immigrants I know are pretty frugal about everything except for their homes, cars, and their kids’ education.  Amongst the adults in my parents generation I think most do not go on expensive vacations, eat out  a lot, or buy very expensive clothes.  As a result, their idea of home affordability is a lot higher than 38% of their incomes.  Several people have said to me that Chinese people do not really care about spending more than 50% of their incomes on a mortgage, and I have found that to be true in many instances.  As  a result many people buy a lot more than they probably should have.  I have also  heard the same logic from some first generation  Asian Indian coworkers in the past.  Basically, they can afford the expensive house because they save on everything else.  Usually for married couples this is usually fine until one person loses his or her job.

Another cultural dynamic  that skews how affordable a home is for many immigrants is that many adult children , parents, and other family members are expected to pool their money together towards buying a house.  I know many people my age who own homes due to parental contribution, or some are living with their parents and helping to pay for the mortgage.  In the case of the strawberry pickers it seems that several families pooled together to afford the ridiculously high mortgage.  I think this arrangement is a lot less common in non-immigrant Caucasian American families.  Again, this could work if all family members are committed to paying for the debt and they keep their jobs, but otherwise it could be disastrous.

Next, Chinese culture has a big thing with something we call “face” or mianzi.  It essentially means that you have to project how successful you are to others.  In America I guess it is called “keeping up with the Joneses”.  Having a big beautiful house in a nice school district is a big part of having face.  It is something you can take pictures of and send back home to China and it is also something you can show off to friends and family via dinner parties.  Having face also includes having , and sometimes a nice car, too.  The value of face is priceless for a lot of Chinese people, and they are willing to sacrifice financially for what is essentially bragging rights. I remember a friend telling me once that all her parents spends on is their house and their expensive car, and they do not seem to enjoy life at all because they have no money left over to take vacations.  However, having that house and car seems to add to their self worth even though she thinks it is pretty superficial.

Finally, I think homeownership is so ridiculously appealing to all immigrants because it is a form of assimilation.  It is saying to the world that you own a little piece of America and you are part of something bigger.  Most  immigrants I know do work really hard for what they have, and it is pretty sad when they lose it all, but ultimately those who are in foreclosure now are responsible for their own decisions.  There were definitely shady real estate agents and mortgage brokers that targeted immigrant populations in this crisis, but I think many immigrants lost their usual conservatism and frugality when they were mesmerized with the idea of owning a home.  I know many immigrant families are still plodding away by pooling their incomes for huge mortgages these days, and I applaud them for being responsible, but for those who are draining their savings perhaps it is better to walk away and  start over again.

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Despite censorship and propaganda, Chinese people are very aware of what is going on in their country and around the world.  Every person I met knew of the financial crisis in America, and even the masseuses knew of Obama and McCain. I’m fairly sure most people here in America have no idea who the Chinese president is. (Funnily enough the Chinese president’s last name is “Hu”).   Here are some of the tidbits I heard about how the financial crisis and other factors are affecting China’s economy and the lives of everyday folks.

First of all, the stock market in China plunged more than 70% from its highs.  The central government called this a correction, but the people I talked are pretty aware that it’s more than that. However, the percentage of people in China with skin in the stock market is very small.  Most people put their money in the four large government capitalized banks and collect interest and many people still have traditional pensions for their retirements. However, orders for Chinese goods are down significantly for next year and many factories are closing down due to lack of sales since the United States is China’s largest trading partner.  Everything from shoes and plastic forks are seeing decreases in orders.  Unemployment is fairly high since China has way too many people.

Another event that affected China’s economy is the Olympics.  In order to ensure that the event was a success with the least amount of restrictions China created new Visa rules to curtail the entry of foreigners.  As a result, the amount of tourists dropped by quite a bit.  Most of these Visa restrictions have been lifted, but the outlook for tourism is still lower than previous years because many foreigners are not travelling in the current economic climate.

The people I spoke to were also quite curious about home and car purchase in America.  Cars carry a tariff as high as 25% to 100% in China, but people still buy them.  Condos in large cities like Beijing and Shanghai are extremely expensive, and yet people still manage to pay in cash or put at least 30% down. The tour guide in Shanghai told us that most people also get very short term mortgages where they pay a home off in 5 years.  She thought that a 0% down loan is absolutely ridiculous and said that the bankers in America must be idiots. Home prices in China hasn’t really fallen because people save up so much cash to buy something, but home sales have slowed significantly after a rapid run in prices.

Most people I spoke to believe that the Chinese government is doing the best it can under the current economic climate.  Everyone agreed that their lives have vastly improved in the last two decades of reform, and even though some people said that they were dubious about China’s large purchase of American government debt, they seem to agree with the fairly conservative economic policies of the central government.  China is also focusing on education and scientific research much more than before to cultivate its own engineering and scientific talent.  Another emerging trend is that more and more Chinese students of my generation who go abroad are returning to China after they graduate.  This is a big difference from my parents’ generation, who went abroad and never returned.

For the most part,it seemed like business as usual in China. In my hometown, the restaurants we went to were packed to the brim and my grandfather said, “I bet you can’t see a financial crisis here.”  There weren’t as many tourists, but I guess that’s better for pictures.  In Shanghai it was hard to hail a cab, and car license plates are auctioned off each month for more than $5000 each.  In Beijing, the construction cranes were still working overtime to erect modern and bizarre skyscrapers.  China is definitely still growing amidst this global financial turmoil, and there is definitely a sense of pride and optimism in the misty polluted air.

To be continued…

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Today I just came back from China after a two week vacation to Beijing, Xian, Shanghai, and Yangzhou.  This was the first time the hubby and I traveled to another country together and it was quite an experience.  It was also the hubby’s first trip to mainland China so he had a few reservations.  For example, he asked me if the hotels were “okay” and if they had hot water. Since I’ve been back to China quite a few times in recent years I assured him that they were quite fine.  He was also afraid that he couldn’t breathe correctly because I told him that the last time I went to Beijing the rain made my sweater dirty.  Surprisingly, this time Beijing was quite clean and the sky was clear and blue.  I think whatever mandates they implemented for the Olympics really worked.  Nevertheless, the hubby thought that the cities all smelled a bit weird.  In his words, “I know the city smells because when I fart I can’t smell it.”

Anyway, here are some of the funnier “Americans in China” moments:

1) We met a lady named Irma from Los Angeles  at the airport who was travelling with her nephew.  She happened to be on the same tour as us.   On the first day of the tour the bus took us close to the Olympic Village in Beijing and as we passed by the Bird’s Nest and Water Cube a Chinese bus slowed down right next to our bus so we were face to face to its passengers.  Irma was so excited that she started to wave frantically at the local Beijing folks in the other bus and took out her camera to take pictures of them.  The people in the other bus were quite amused and also took out their cellphones and cameras to take pictures of her.  The hubby and I were cracking up at this scene because Irma was so excited and yelled “HELLO!!”  After the Chinese people took out their cameras she said, “they must think I’m some crazy American lady!”

2) Our tour took us to the home of a local artist in a “hutong”, which is a word describing the older courtyard style dwellings in Beijing.  One of the ladies asked the artist, “how do you do your laundry?”  The artist answered, “I have a washing machine” in Chinese.  Since I understood Chinese I laughed out loud before the translator translated what the artist said.  Another lady asked, “how come your dogs don’t bark?”  The artist, translator, and tour guide all cracked up at that question and answered, “I don’t really know”.

3)  Many public Chinese restrooms still have “squat holes” where you do your business by pulling down your pants and squating over a deep hole.  Some of these restrooms don’t have doors so you can see people squatting down.  One of the ladies went into one of the restrooms and saw an old lady squatting there and she ran out of there in horror.  Then she told everyone what she saw.  I thought it was pretty funny since those kind of restrooms were pretty standard when I went to elementary school.  They are actually slightly more hygenic since your skin doesn’t touch anything.

4) We also visited a Chinese elementary school.  In Chinese elementary schools you have to do everyday and supposedly they keep your eyes healthy.  So when we visited the school the kids were in the middle of these exercises.  The Americans were quite bewildered and wondered why the kids were rubbing their faces and brows.  I said that they were eye exercises and did a few of them.  The tour guide thought it was pretty funny.

Now, the Chinese also have their quirks that the Americans found funny or crazy.

1)  One guy visited the Beijing Zoo on his own to see the giant pandas.  He said that the Chinese people didn’t care about the pandas, but instead they were crowded around the common squirrels.  He found it funny because we have squirrels running everywhere here in America.

2)  The public parks are filled with people singing songs, playing games, dancing, and practicing Taiji.  My husband asked me, “how come Americans don’t use parks like this?” The tour guide explained that people in China retire much earlier than Americans.  Women generally retire at age 55 and men retire at age 60 so a lot of people have nothing to do but to enjoy themselves.    Chinese people are also very social so they like to get together to play in public places.

3) Chinese people don’t really adhere to traffic laws or stand in line.  The traffic in Beijing was  quite orderly, but once you get to Shanghai, then you’ll see people creating lanes out of nowhere and busses coming dangerously close to crushing other cars.

4)  Some Chinese people have never seen white people before, and some of the people in our group became tourist attractions themselves.  Several people received requests from random Chinese tourists for pictures because they had blue eyes or red hair.  They got quite a kick out of this.

Okay, now onto the most bizarre being we encountered on the trip.

Our group took an overnight train from Beijing to Xian.  Each couple had their own room on the train and the tour guide told us not to open the doors for anyone at night because sometimes there can be thieves on the train.  So everyone went on the train warily that night.  Around 1 am, I got up to use the bathroom while the hubby stood guard by the door.  When I came out of the bathroom a creepy white guy was standing in the hallway blocking my path.  He had very pale skin, beady green eyes and reddish hair.  He stared at me for a couple seconds and I said, “excuse me”, and he let me pass back to my room.  My hubby looked out some more because he thought that guy was quite creepy.  He didn’t want to go to the bathroom while leaving me alone in the room so he waited for the guy to leave.  After ten or fifteen minutes the weird man still didn’t leave so the hubby locked our door and started to press the “Attendant” button.   Suddenly, we started to hear loud pounding on our door and the cabins next to ours.  The man also tried to open several people’s doors.  According to the hubby that man stared him down while I was in the bathroom, and he reeked of alcohol.  The pounding went on for about 10 minutes and we heard some doors opening and random people speaking.  We simply hid in our room and slept until morning.

The next morning, the ladies next to our room started to talk about a “psycho killer” that came knocking in the night.  Apparently, one of the ladies really needed to go to the bathroom so she opened the door and the man stared her down and then stuck his tongue out at her.  The man also peed all over the floor of the bathroom in our traincar.  Another couple apparently didn’t lock the door so he actually got into their room.  The man in that cabin pushed the guy out.  One of the ladies speculated that the man is  a French boozehound, and my hubby and I started  laughing because one of the songs on Rock Band 2 is Psycho Killer by the Talking Heads and that song has French sprinkled throughout.  The hubby also expressed that it was ironic that all of these foreigners were expecting some Chinese thieves, but instead the psycho was not Chinese at all.

Later when we got off the train the hubby really wanted to find the crazy guy and snap a photo of him, but we didn’t see him.  However, a lady in our group spotted him in a group waving a French flag.  This experience certainly brings new meaning to the lyrics “Psycho Killer Qu’est-ce que c’est?”

To be continued!

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In Hawaii, I was able to procure green onion, salt, vegetable oil, and I also got some Chinese cooking wine from Honolulu’s Chinatown.  Additionally, I added Morri’s favorite sauce from Hong Kong called the “Lee Kum Kee Panda Brand Oyster Flavored Sauce”.

After I prepared all the materials, I started making the authentic Yangzhou Chowfan.   After classes ended that day, I went to the cafeteria filled with excitement.  I saw that Craig was writing the day’s menu on a blackboard.  Morri saw me walk in and greeted me with a smile, “Today, you are the chef!  We will be your helpers.”

I said, “No way, you guys are still my bosses”.

As I talked to Morri, I saw what Craig wrote on the blackboard.  Hah!  He already wrote “Original Yangzhou Fried Rice”, and to emphasize the authenticity he added the line, “cooked by a chef from Yangzhou, China” on the bottom.

After I saw this advertisement I felt that I had a tremendous responsibility to create the best fried rice today to showcase  the culinary arts of my hometown and country.

I immediately jumped into the  hectic cooking process.  First, the main ingredient of rice must be prepared correctly.  Yangzhou Fried Rice isn’t exactly one single dish, but it is a dish mixed with the staple food of rice.  In China the best kind of rice to use for this is called Yangshan Rice.  It is a long grained rice that is not sticky after being cooked, and that is the best type of rice for frying.  Hawaii didn’t have this type of rice so I used Thai Jasmine Rice.  The Thai rice grains are rounder and smaller and gave off a pleasing scent after being cooked.   The most important thing about making the rice is putting in the correct amount of water.  If too much water was used then the rice would be soggy and not suitable for frying.  However, if there is too little water then the rice would be raw and uncooked.  At that time, we had a giant rice cooker and put in about ten pounds of rice.  Then, I put in water that rose about 5 to 6 centimeters above the rice, and started cooking.

While the rice was cooking, I started to prepare the other materials.  First I chopped the chicken leg meat and lean pork into tiny squares, and then I chopped up the shrimp.  Hawaii didn’t have the small river shrimps we usually used in China, but they had giant prawns from the ocean.  In order to make these ingredients tender in the rice, I added some cornstarch and a little bit of salt and cooking wine.  In China, we would also add some MSG, but in America MSG is considered bad for health.  Even though you could buy the best Japanese manufactured MSG for very little money, many restaurants in America would post a message in their menus that say, “No MSG”.  So I also followed the local customs and stopped using MSG in our cooking.  Now we haven’t purchased MSG for over ten years.

After all the materials were chopped and mixed, I asked Morri to light the kitchen’s large furnace.  The cafeteria has a gas furnace that made a loud ping when it was lighted.  I used a small frying pan first and put in some oil and fried the chicken,pork, prawns, and snow peas for about three minutes and then took them out.  Since these materials will go back in the pot with the rice later they do not need to be cooked completely.  If they are cooked completely and then cooked again they would not be as tender and would not taste as good.

Now the rice was cooked, so I told Morri to take all the rice out and put it in a large flat pan to cool a little bit.  Also, I asked her to break the large clumps into smaller pieces so the grains could dry a little bit and be better for frying.

Five minutes later, I put a very large wok on the  furnace and added vegetable oil.  Then I poured in the scrambled egg mix with some chopped green onion.  The eggs sizzled and jumped in the wok and many white and yellow bubbles started to pop with oil.  The sizzling paired with the howling of the fans and sounded like a kitchen orchestra.

The rice must be put into the pot not long after the eggs are in.  This is so that the eggs can be cooked and mixed evenly with the rice.  Then the other materials can be added with a little bit of oyster sauce and sesame oil.  It would be ready after a few more minutes of mixing.  This fried rice contains the yellow of the eggs, green of the onions, red of the various meats, and the white of the rice.  Additionally, the sweet smell of the jasmine rice and the flavor of the oyster sauce made it a perfect dish full of color, scent, and flavor.  Morri immediately ate two bowls and said that it was delicious.  She also bought some additional bowls for her family.

That day lines were forming before I even finished cooking my rice.  Since it was a student cafeteria, the price couldn’t be very high so they decided that they would sell my dish for $4.00 per bowl.  After I was done cooking, Morri and another student helper scooped the rice into plastic bowls and passed them to students to teachers as Jane and I collected the cash.  The ten pounds of rice were sold extremely quickly and by popular demand I cooked another batch, and similarly it was sold quickly.

Later, Jane did a bit of a cost/profit analysis and found that authentic Yangzhou Fried Rice may not be very profitable.  Even though the main ingredients are not very expensive, a lot of man hours were put into chopping up and preparing the dish.  Nevertheless, I brought the dish to the student cafeteria for one day, and Morri called me “chef” since then.

To be continued!

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Well, it’s finally 8/8/8 and the Olympics started in China with a grand show of .  A few months ago I wrote an article and drew a slew of mixed and highly polarized reactions.  Honestly, I was surprised that it bothered me so much that people were so against the Olympics in China since I have been so far removed from China for so long.  I guess I was swept up by what the San Jose Mercury News calls a “. Hah!

A couple days ago I asked a friend if he was proud that China is hosting the Olympics, but he is Taiwanese American so I expected he would say no.  He said that he identified himself as an American and he just didn’t care about the Olympics that much and he wasn’t even proud when America hosted it.  He reads my blog so he knew that I actually cared about the Olympics being in China and I consider myself Chinese.  Then he said that  I  have  a lot of  American values  and  a lot of  and it is about 60/40.  At first  I said to him, “what American values do I have besides eating burgers and getting fat?”  He laughed at me and said that is a big part of American culture for better or worse.  Then he said that I believe a lot of things that are “American”.  For example, I think that compensation should be merit based and that I am a Christian.  I suppose I did pick up those traits in America, but it is hard to say what is truly American because this country is like a mosaic of so many ideas and cultures.  That is one thing I truly love about America.

It is hard to deny that America is a country with incredible opportunities, freedoms, and diversity.  There is really no other place like this in the world and every single day I am still amazed by this country’s creations, influence, and wealth. When I was younger I actually wished that I was born in America and I was an actual American citizen because I would be granted everything this country had to offer.  I hated that  so many Americans have had so much for so long and  they didn’t appreciate it and I envied them for being so lucky to have been born in this country.  Very few people knew how I felt because everyone thought that I was an American by the way I spoke and acted.  I am actually eligible to apply for American citizenship in a few years, but I am thinking twice about it because I no longer  want to give up my Chinese citizenship.   I have grown to see the value in being Chinese as China is becoming more free and economically developed.

The greatest problem with America now besides is that it is so very disjoint and everyone bickers all the time.  It is no longer the United States; it’s the Blue States and the Red States.   Theno longer belong to the people, but to corporations with lobbyists.  There is just so much discord and dissatisfaction within United States now that it is hard to love this country that taught me so much.  At this pace, the United States’ growth  cannot match what can be accomplished by more than one billion people united in China and it makes me sad that this  brilliant country is doing so little with so much.

As I have said before in my first article about the Olympics, China still has a deluge of problems that it needs to work out, but I am definitely proud of how far it has come.  I am so glad that this event is happening in spite of so many naysayers and attacks.  Just yesterday I heard a couple coworkers say that they’re surprised that China pulled it off and the Olympics actually started despite a gigantic earthquake and years of international disapproval.  I chuckled a bit in my cube because I thought it was funny how Americans generally underestimate the Chinese.  Anyway, this Olympics will be fun to watch, and I will be rooting for China.

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