They were posting photos of themselves, discussing social justice, sharing viral videos.Some of them advertised real life meet-ups and dating events." Schwaartz also writes about growing up half Taiwanese in middle America, and how he felt his Asian features made him less attractive.Perhaps this is reason why international dating sites like ours - and other web sites like facebook.com, - are popping up and have become so popular.It seems like Real Love sometimes is not easy to find at home – but online info about Love is still really appreciated and cherished by men in many Western nations.
Reekey in his youtube channel raises a good question about this topic.In an article titled The Unmarriables: Why Black Women and Asian Men Should Date, Lauretta Charlton explores why Black women and Asian men, who seem to be less chosen, should get to choosing each other.In her exposé, Charlton interviews casting director and star of the web series Model Files Preston Chaunsumlit (whose mother is Filipino and whose father is Chinese Thai) on the subject.Well, this of course can happen in any country, but it is generally believed that Western men are good mates.I also believe that these men are normally honest, hard working and take their role as father and head of household seriously.What's really missing from these kinds articles are the voices of non-Black men...We're never even given real reasons as to why some men aren't responding to Black women.Black women are being told we need to be open to IR dating, and at the same time we're being told no matter what we do, we're not going to get noticed anyway.Laperf also has advice for Black women looking to enter the Blasian dating scene on her blog.When asked why Black women and Asian men find themselves in the predicament of being considered undesirable in the fashion industry (and overall), Chaunsumlit answers: In terms of casting, it's harder for Black women to get those jobs and it's hard for Asian men to get those jobs because it's a question of, "Are they considered attractive? " A lot of the times they're only presented in ways in which they're "otherized." Chaunsumlit also believes these trends in the fashion industry (and possibly in overall media) affects society as a whole.He contends, "Yeah, and I think [ideas about desirability and otherness are] influenced by our culture and media, and our history." As a Black woman, these kinds of conversations on desirability and otherness are a bit taxing and a quite hurtful. What's also very real is new trends in Black women dating Asian men--not because each feels undesirable to the world, but because each are desirable to one another.