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Introduction
Our society was founded in early 2018 to provide assistance to those individuals wishing to return to the Mainland of China. Our material is largely aimed at second-generation American citizens of Chinese descent. Our membership is largely composed of Sino American professionals — engineers, lawyers, hedge-fund managers, university-instructors, and such — who came to feel, to some extent, dissatisfied with their American upbringing and career (or else Canadian, Australian…) and who decided that the best course of action was to reverse their parents' decision to immigrate, especially after having witnessed, over the years, increasing evidence of hazardous and prejudicial social conditions. We also wish to extend our sympathies to those who, as children, had suffered abuse at the hands of their immigrant parents, an occurence which, it gives us pause to say, has been fairly widespread during these recent decades. Contrary to the misconceptions spread by the American media, and by the American educational establishment, the profusion of abuse which was inflicted upon young Sino Americans has primarily been an immigrant phenomenon irreflective of the way in which families operate back in China. It may be slightly late for us, on account of our variant childhoods, to be viewed as fully native members of Mainland society, but we are pleased to enjoy a respite from further racial and cultural complications, and to provide a mainstream, non-immigrant upbringing for our descendants. All this being said, the members of Sino American Reunion are pleased to strive for increased global understanding, diminished racial prejudice, and emphasis upon the ethical qualities of humankind, as opposed to spurning people based on their race or background. We are motivated in our quest to fix things by the ardent difficulties of those of our demographic who came before us. Lastly, we do invite you to join our movement as well.
Original Founders
Jerry Feng (冯凡) is a lawyer and hedge-fund manager with ten years of investing experience in global equity-markets, focusing on the technological-, industrial-, consumer-, and media-sectors. He has worked at notable investment-organizations including Ruane, Cunniff & Goldfarb; Eton Park Capital Management; MIT Investment Management Company; and ShawSpring Partners. From 2015 to 2017, he was the Chief Investment Officer of Ellwood Capital, a family-fund based in North Carolina. Mr Feng has a BA in Economics from Yale College and a JD from Harvard Law School. His essays concerning the challenges faced by Sino Americans have been widely read.
Roger Hsieh (谢同文) is a lawyer and legal translator possessing extensive experience as international corporate counsel. He currently leads Sino Law Office, a firm based in Shenzhen which specializes in international investment-law, dispute-resolution, financial-market regulations, and translations of legal documents between Chinese and English. Mr Hsieh has a BA in Economics from the University of British Columbia and a JD from New York University. His JD thesis, published in 2005, correctly predicted the rise of China on the global stage and the consequent changes in worldview among Chinese foreign students and expatriates.
Yuan Xun (辕询) is an independent lecturer and computational subcontractor. In the past, he has served as primary lecturer of Distributed Autonomous Coalition of Asia (DACA) and as advisor-in-residence at the iCenter of Tsinghua University. He was the translator of the initial whitepaper of Elastos, and the originator of Concise Yuan (XCY), a simplified version of Bitcoin (BTC) which students learned to implement as part of DACA's acclaimed 6–8 week training program. Mr Yuan was born in Virginia, and was at one point a student at UIUC, but left upon facing adverse behavior by the deans and campus-police. He is interested in further aiding China's technological community.
Steering Committee
David Huang (黄嘉辉) is a corporate manager and software-technician with experience in both the agricultural- and aerospace-industries. He was born in Illinois to parents from the province of Guangdong, and became keenly aware of the issues facing the Sino American demographic while serving as the manager of his parents' restaurant. Mr Huang has a BS in Technical Systems Management from the University of Illinois, and an MBA from the same school. Having studied the Chinese as well as Latin classics during his teenage-years, one of his enduring areas of interest concerns the intersection and possible reconciliation of classical piety and modern technocratic planning. As a member of SAR, he welcomes your ideas concerning the reintegration of Sino Americans.
Zhang Xuzhe (张旭哲) is a student of Physics at the University of Toronto. He was born in China and raised in the Canadian province of Quebec. In recent years he has been a leading voice in the analysis of media-trends from the perspective of non-Enclavism and Diasporic civic interests. One of his latest areas of research involves the application of the observations of Marshall McLuhan and the Toronto School to the emerging Chinese digital-media sector. Mr Zhang has maintained a lively presence in both English- and French-speaking online communities. Among other civic concerns, he has continually underscored the need for greater self-sufficiency and independent verification within the computing sphere.
Zhao Xian (赵宪) is a martial artist and scholar of Chinese dynastic history who was born and raised in the Netherlands. Early in his life he was confronted with certain questions relating to identity and belonging, which have led him to engage in the continual exploration and researching of what it truly means to be Chinese. Over the last two years he has produced a series of detailed historical essays regarding the events of the late Qing dynasty. Mr Zhao has a bachelor's degree in English Language and Culture and a master's degree in Asian Studies, both from Leiden University.
Ralph Woo is a final-year Law student at the Australian National University. His interests include geopolitics, political philosophy, and the history of ideas. He holds in high regard the Conservative Revolutionary intellectual movement of Weimar Germany, and is convinced of the enduring relevance of its ideas and thinkers even down to the present era. He is proficient in French, and hopes to eventually bring his Chinese ability to a level which would aid his prospects of repatriation.
Patrick Lam (林观徳) is a business-owner specializing in culinary logistics and East Asian imports. Born in Hawaii to parents from the city of Zhongshan, he has a keen understanding of what ethnic East Asians are capable of, when they are freed from such social strictures as have been unfortunately widespread within the contiguous United States. Mr Lam has been a lifelong practitioner of martial arts, and has had an enduring interest in the preservation of traditional Chinese culture, especially in light of the growing issues faced by the Diaspora.
Guo Shaohai (郭绍海) is a historian specializing in the Chinese dynasties. Born in Illinois, he has possessed a lifelong interest in questions of heritage and in the rising achievements of the Chinese state. In the past, he has served as a foreign consultant, post-secondary counselor, and lecturer in the city of Chengdu on behalf of New Oriental. More recently, he has been designing a comprehensive historical curriculum relating to Chinese dynastic history for the benefit of Anglosphere classrooms. Mr Guo has a BS in Agribusiness Markets and Management from the University of Illinois, and an MA in History from Liberty University. He has been a foremost advocate of the Sino American community during its darkest hours.
Henry You (游家玮) is an undergraduate student of Political Science at CSU Northridge who is preparing to advance to law-school. Being a partial Chinese descendant, he has discovered a deep affinity for native Chinese culture, and looks forward to playing a role in the future with respect to bilateral economic cooperation between China and the United States. Having personally studied modern philosophy, sociology, and business-law, he is sympathetic to the issues which are presently faced by Sino Americans, and also by Chinese citizens residing abroad. He hopes to acquire more skills and experience for the purpose of someday furthering the interests of the ethnic Chinese, as well as representing the overseas commercial operations of both Chinese and Sino American companies.
Learn More
Do Not Discard (2017) by Jerry Feng
→ This was the essay which originally inspired our movement.
→ The original version was in Chinese.
→ This is the English translation by Yuan Xun.
→ This essay discusses the history of Chinese immigration to the United States.
→ It also proposes a few solutions to the problems resulting from such immigration.
→ This essay discusses some of the obstacles faced by Sino Americans when looking for Chinese jobs.
→ Why the term ABC is misleading and hinders productive communication.
 
Unbidden, the goats will bring home their udders swollen with milk, and the cattle will not fear huge lions. The serpent, too, will perish, and perish will the plant that hides its poison; Assyrian spice will spring up on every soil. (Ecloga IV)
© 2018–2021 Sino American Reunion
Implemented by Yuan Engineering
Sino American Reunion
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Please give us your consent to use HTTP Cookies.
Introduction
Our society was founded in early 2018 to provide assistance to those individuals wishing to return to the Mainland of China. Our material is largely aimed at second-generation American citizens of Chinese descent. Our membership is largely composed of Sino American professionals — engineers, lawyers, hedge-fund managers, university-instructors, and such — who came to feel, to some extent, dissatisfied with their American upbringing and career (or else Canadian, Australian…) and who decided that the best course of action was to reverse their parents' decision to immigrate, especially after having witnessed, over the years, increasing evidence of hazardous and prejudicial social conditions. We also wish to extend our sympathies to those who, as children, had suffered abuse at the hands of their immigrant parents, an occurence which, it gives us pause to say, has been fairly widespread during these recent decades. Contrary to the misconceptions spread by the American media, and by the American educational establishment, the profusion of abuse which was inflicted upon young Sino Americans has primarily been an immigrant phenomenon irreflective of the way in which families operate back in China. It may be slightly late for us, on account of our variant childhoods, to be viewed as fully native members of Mainland society, but we are pleased to enjoy a respite from further racial and cultural complications, and to provide a mainstream, non-immigrant upbringing for our descendants. All this being said, the members of Sino American Reunion are pleased to strive for increased global understanding, diminished racial prejudice, and emphasis upon the ethical qualities of humankind, as opposed to spurning people based on their race or background. We are motivated in our quest to fix things by the ardent difficulties of those of our demographic who came before us. Lastly, we do invite you to join our movement as well.
Original Founders
Jerry Feng (冯凡) is a lawyer and hedge-fund manager with ten years of investing experience in global equity-markets, focusing on the technological-, industrial-, consumer-, and media-sectors. He has worked at notable investment-organizations including Ruane, Cunniff & Goldfarb; Eton Park Capital Management; MIT Investment Management Company; and ShawSpring Partners. From 2015 to 2017, he was the Chief Investment Officer of Ellwood Capital, a family-fund based in North Carolina. Mr Feng has a BA in Economics from Yale College and a JD from Harvard Law School. His essays concerning the challenges faced by Sino Americans have been widely read.
Roger Hsieh (谢同文) is a lawyer and legal translator possessing extensive experience as international corporate counsel. He currently leads Sino Law Office, a firm based in Shenzhen which specializes in international investment-law, dispute-resolution, financial-market regulations, and translations of legal documents between Chinese and English. Mr Hsieh has a BA in Economics from the University of British Columbia and a JD from New York University. His JD thesis, published in 2005, correctly predicted the rise of China on the global stage and the consequent changes in worldview among Chinese foreign students and expatriates.
Yuan Xun (辕询) is an independent lecturer and computational subcontractor. In the past, he has served as primary lecturer of Distributed Autonomous Coalition of Asia (DACA) and as advisor-in-residence at the iCenter of Tsinghua University. He was the translator of the initial whitepaper of Elastos, and the originator of Concise Yuan (XCY), a simplified version of Bitcoin (BTC) which students learned to implement as part of DACA's acclaimed 6–8 week training program. Mr Yuan was born in Virginia, and was at one point a student at UIUC, but left upon facing adverse behavior by the deans and campus-police. He is interested in further aiding China's technological community.
Steering Committee
David Huang (黄嘉辉) is a corporate manager and software-technician with experience in both the agricultural- and aerospace-industries. He was born in Illinois to parents from the province of Guangdong, and became keenly aware of the issues facing the Sino American demographic while serving as the manager of his parents' restaurant. Mr Huang has a BS in Technical Systems Management from the University of Illinois, and an MBA from the same school. Having studied the Chinese as well as Latin classics during his teenage-years, one of his enduring areas of interest concerns the intersection and possible reconciliation of classical piety and modern technocratic planning. As a member of SAR, he welcomes your ideas concerning the reintegration of Sino Americans.
Zhang Xuzhe (张旭哲) is a student of Physics at the University of Toronto. He was born in China and raised in the Canadian province of Quebec. In recent years he has been a leading voice in the analysis of media-trends from the perspective of non-Enclavism and Diasporic civic interests. One of his latest areas of research involves the application of the observations of Marshall McLuhan and the Toronto School to the emerging Chinese digital-media sector. Mr Zhang has maintained a lively presence in both English- and French-speaking online communities. Among other civic concerns, he has continually underscored the need for greater self-sufficiency and independent verification within the computing sphere.
Zhao Xian (赵宪) is a martial artist and scholar of Chinese dynastic history who was born and raised in the Netherlands. Early in his life he was confronted with certain questions relating to identity and belonging, which have led him to engage in the continual exploration and researching of what it truly means to be Chinese. Over the last two years he has produced a series of detailed historical essays regarding the events of the late Qing dynasty. Mr Zhao has a bachelor's degree in English Language and Culture and a master's degree in Asian Studies, both from Leiden University.
Ralph Woo is a final-year Law student at the Australian National University. His interests include geopolitics, political philosophy, and the history of ideas. He holds in high regard the Conservative Revolutionary intellectual movement of Weimar Germany, and is convinced of the enduring relevance of its ideas and thinkers even down to the present era. He is proficient in French, and hopes to eventually bring his Chinese ability to a level which would aid his prospects of repatriation.
Patrick Lam (林观徳) is a business-owner specializing in culinary logistics and East Asian imports. Born in Hawaii to parents from the city of Zhongshan, he has a keen understanding of what ethnic East Asians are capable of, when they are freed from such social strictures as have been unfortunately widespread within the contiguous United States. Mr Lam has been a lifelong practitioner of martial arts, and has had an enduring interest in the preservation of traditional Chinese culture, especially in light of the growing issues faced by the Diaspora.
Guo Shaohai (郭绍海) is a historian specializing in the Chinese dynasties. Born in Illinois, he has possessed a lifelong interest in questions of heritage and in the rising achievements of the Chinese state. In the past, he has served as a foreign consultant, post-secondary counselor, and lecturer in the city of Chengdu on behalf of New Oriental. More recently, he has been designing a comprehensive historical curriculum relating to Chinese dynastic history for the benefit of Anglosphere classrooms. Mr Guo has a BS in Agribusiness Markets and Management from the University of Illinois, and an MA in History from Liberty University. He has been a foremost advocate of the Sino American community during its darkest hours.
Henry You (游家玮) is an undergraduate student of Political Science at CSU Northridge who is preparing to advance to law-school. Being a partial Chinese descendant, he has discovered a deep affinity for native Chinese culture, and looks forward to playing a role in the future with respect to bilateral economic cooperation between China and the United States. Having personally studied modern philosophy, sociology, and business-law, he is sympathetic to the issues which are presently faced by Sino Americans, and also by Chinese citizens residing abroad. He hopes to acquire more skills and experience for the purpose of someday furthering the interests of the ethnic Chinese, as well as representing the overseas commercial operations of both Chinese and Sino American companies.
Readings
Do Not Discard (2017) was an essay written by Jerry Feng in early 2017 which has received millions of views. The original version was in Chinese. Later, Yuan Xun translated the essay into English.
Journey to the West (2018) was an essay by Roger Hsieh, written in 2018, which outlined the history of Sino American immigration and the present challenges facing the children of those immigrants.
Excluded from Job Markets (2018) was an essay by Jerry Feng, written in 2018, which addressed some of the challenges facing those Sino Americans seeking to be employed within East Asia.
ABC: Another Derogatory Term (2018) was an essay by Yuan Xun written in 2018 which explained why the term ABC has offensive and misleading connotations and ought to be avoided.
© 2018–2021 Sino American Reunion
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