What are Sino Americans?
The term "Sino American" refers to American citizens of Chinese descent. It is equivalent to the term "Chinese American" and we have no objection to the usage of the latter. However, we believe that such designations as ABC, American Chinese, and Westernized Chinese are discourteous, as they seem to promote a Race Realist worldview.
What culture do Sino Americans follow?
Sino Americans, including those of the first generation, are seen to be overwhelmingly American in terms of culture and worldview. For the second generation and later, this should not be surprising, seeing that a person's culture is mainly determined by his (or her) education. However, what some people fail to understand is that even the members of the first generation are deeply molded by American culture and have retained little connection to their ethnic homeland. In particular, many behaviors associated with the first generation, such as their strict disciplining of children, are in reality derived not from China, but from the Chinese-ethnicity Evangelical churches, which are inherently American institutions.
What are some of the problems faced by Sino Americans?
Owing to the widespread child-abuse which has taken place within immigrant families, along with the very unflattering stereotypes concerning the social capacities of Americans of the "yellow race," there is a case to be made that second-generation Sino (and Korean) Americans are currently the most oppressed demographic within the United States. This is not to deny that American society has persecuted other groups in the past, including Catholic and Jewish adherents (before the 1970s), German descendants (during the World Wars), and non-gay WASPs (arguably today), to speak nothing of the generations of malfeasance endured by African descendants and aborigines.
What are some of the solutions to these problems?
Among Chinese immigrants who entered America between 1980 and 2005, dysfunctional families have been the norm. It is the opinion of SAR that immigration in the first place tends to appeal to people who are of lower-than-ordinary moral stature. Moreover, the utter dysfunction of Sino (and Korean) American families and their propensity for child-abuse have been closely tied to the transmission of American cowboy-culture through the Evangelical churches. The bullying experienced by second-generation Sino Americans when they were students was the result of historic Racist undercurrents combined with elements of 1960s Counterculture to which the schools lent their official sanction, for instance the stigmatization of certain children for being so-called Nerds. SAR opposes the 1960s Counterculture which has deeply influenced the modern American society, and which we consider cowboy-culture to be a part of. Contrary to the mainstream narrative, we consider Evangelicalism, Pentecostalism, Novus Ordo Catholicism, the Anglican Church in North America, and more generally, the American right-wing (including the Alt Right) to be exponents of the 1960s Counterculture rather than defenders of Western morality. At the end of the day, the only hope for the victims of Americanism to stabilize their own lives is to leave the United States and resettle elsewhere. It is written in the Bible, after all, that Satan cannot cast out Satan.
What is Race Realism?
This website uses the term "Race Realism" to mean "the belief that race determines both physical and mental traits." The opposite term would be "Race Irrealism," referring to the belief that race only determines physical traits, not mental.
Do most Americans believe in Race Realism?
Yes. Race Realism is pervasive in America, in our experience moreso than in Europe. The doctrine is ardently embraced by both the right-wing and the left-wing. To be clear, the left-wing rejects Race Realism with respect to IQ and crime. However, they embrace Race Realism in other areas. Here are some examples: 1) they sometimes accuse the European race of being inherently mean and oppressive, 2) they believe that children, even adopted orphans, should not be raised under a different culture than their genetic parents, 3) they compulsorily assign, to born-and-bred Americans of non-European racial origin, the designation of being "of mixed culture," to the protests of the latter, 4) they believe that young children need to be informed of their racial identity as soon as possible, instead of being allowed to grow up in a state of race-blindness, 5) they believe that whenever a group of people of the same race get together and elect a council, that council has authority to speak for the race as a whole, 6) quite frankly, they consider a person's race and his (or her) personality-traits to be connected.
Does SAR believe in Race Realism?
Nope. SAR opposes Race Realism. We consider people as being products of their education, citizenship, and religion, among other things.
How is SAR different from Azn Identity?
Azn Identity is a community within Reddit whose members are hostile toward the "white race" but are in favor of American culture. SAR, on the other hand, opposes American culture, while bearing no resentment toward the "white race" in the abstract. Azn Identity encourages people from East Asia to continue immigrating to the United States, whereas SAR believes that the United States is unsafe, and encourages the children of immigrants to leave. One further difference between the two communities to bear in mind is that Azn Identity embraces partisan politics and seeks to influence legislation, whereas SAR is explicitly non-partisan.
How is SAR different from the Committee of 100?
There are not a few differences. The Committee of 100 embraces American culture and supports American geopolitics. The membership of that organization is largely composed of elderly first-generation Sino Americans who incidentally continue to extol immigration, while SAR strongly advises against immigration as being a moral hazard and a hotbed of child-abuse. We have only this message for them: it is impossible to teach an old dog new tricks, and impossible to teach an immigrant the meaning of the word "loyalty."
What is Consuetudinism?
The term Consuetudinism is used by Mr Yuan in reference to a worldview wherein a person's moral virtue derives from his or her: 1) proficiency in nonverbal communication, 2) possession of close friendships, and 3) experience of intimacy. Consuetudinism stands in contrast to the ancient Western worldview of Confessionalism, according to which, moral virtue comes from the professing of correct beliefs, and from subsequent adherence to those beliefs. It is the opinion of Mr Yuan that Consuetudinism is the barrel-bottom of human morality and the prime doctrine of the coming Antichrist. Unfortunately, American culture is the modern-day stronghold of Consuetudinism, and aspects of that philosophy have been, for decades, deeply interwoven into their educational system, especially at the middle- and high-school levels.