Washington Examiner, March 16, 2018
Last week, President Trump referred to the mayor of Oakland, Calif., Libby Schaaf, as a “disgrace,” and condemned her for spitting at federal efforts to enforce immigration laws. As a former resident of Oakland, I agree with the president.
I grew up in inner-city Oakland and hated it with a passion. Among other things, I hated the regular breakdown of law and order as well as the city’s casual disregard for the well-being of law-abiding citizens.
Schaaf’s recent rhetoric and actions offer the entire country a glimpse of Oakland’s recurring dysfunction.
To read the rest of the article, please click HERE.
YAF, October 20, 2016
Ying Ma addressed the Young America’s Foundation’s Fall High School Conference last week at the Reagan Ranch Center in Santa Barbara, California. To view the speech, please click HERE.
Carmichael Presbyterian Church, February 25, 2012
Ying Ma delivered her latest book talk about Chinese Girl in the Ghetto at Carmichael Presbyterian Church in Carmichael, California. The event took place last Saturday and was the first in the church’s lecture series on “Connecting with Our World.”
To view the lecture, please click here or use the player below.
The Armstrong and Getty Show, one of the top morning radio shows in Northern California, interviewed Ying Ma today about her book, Chinese Girl in the Ghetto. Hosted by Jack Armstrong and Joe Getty, the show airs live weekdays on KSTE 650 AM in Sacramento and KNEW 910 AM in the San Francisco Bay Area.
To hear the show, please click here. (Note: The discussion about the book begins at approximately minute 9:40 and lasts for about fifteen minutes.)
Creators Syndicate, July 8, 2011
Nationally syndicated columnist Mona Charen recently wrote about Ying Ma’s Chinese Girl in the Ghetto in a column titled “One Way to Make a Conservative.” Referring to the book as a “fascinating memoir,” Charen concludes that Ying Ma’s “journey has made her the very best kind of conservative — one whose love of liberty, order and self-reliance has been forged through gritty experience.”
To view Charen’s column, visit National Review Online, RealClearPolitics, Townhall.com or The Washington Examiner.
San Jose Mercury News, May 3, 2010
The year 2010, not yet half over, has brought forth numerous sadistic black-on-Asian attacks. One question now stares everyone in the face: What role did racism play in these incidents?
From San Francisco to New York, the recent attacks have been cowardly and horrific. A few weeks ago, two black teenagers punched 59-year-old Tian Sheng Yu in the mouth in downtown Oakland, before and after they assaulted his son. The father fell on his head and passed away a few days later.
In January, black teenagers kicked and beat 83-year-old Huan Chen after he got off a Muni bus in San Francisco. He, too, died from his injuries.
Between late March and early April, five black teenagers assailed five older Asian women, including one who was 71, on separate occasions in or near a public-housing project on the Lower East Side of New York.
Continue reading “Black-on-Asian Violence Raises Troubling Questions”