I see. Is that information gathered by your Pattaya intelligence network of hookers and pimps? Or does it come from a police officer recently employed who is a US citizen of Chinese origin? Only Taffy's corpses near his house might know the answer, lol.
Certain crime is related to ethnicity. For Chinese and Vietnamese it is home invasions. They started it. Heroin dealing is also a hobby for the Chinese. They are the biggest suppliers/dealers of heroin in Asia. Vietnamese are the distributors.
That reply must come from a nobody in a beer house with no brain at all. Go back to school, boy!
Chinese are not a noble race of people.
Wrong. Certain crime is related to ethnicity. For Chinese and Vietnamese it is home invasions. They started it. Heroin dealing is also a hobby for the Chinese. They are the biggest suppliers/dealers of heroin in Asia. Vietnamese are the distributors. Chinese are not a noble race of people.
Also crime is not related to any specific race or ethnic group. If that particular person really committed a crime, he/she should be brought to justice and be sentenced accordingly - Chinese or not. And I believe that the number of Chinese accused of such a crime is significantly low.
then, how many chinese accused of taking other nations' culture/work are unpunished?
from underprivileged to overbearing. truly seems the norm. but how does that go for the accused man? colossal disrespect? criminal negligence? then, how many chinese accused of taking other nations' culture/work are unpunished?
I come to this board for posts like that: Excellent!
Yes, in a way. The truth is if you felt humiliated before because of the lack of privileges other people had while you were looked down upon by others, you tend to do the same after rising up in the socio-economical hierarchy of society. In other words, you imitate the behavior patterns of those having looked down on you before after acquiring a similar position. It's an experience I had with some of my former students with a very humble family background and after they were successful in their career unfortunately displayed these less desirable patterns of behavior.
My own conclusion therefore is: Personal success in life is not a bad thing, but it may be harmful if it is acquired without the necessary self-critical social reflection.
we all really are the same in many ways but
don't want to admit it. in states for such a behavior, this guy could face criminal
charges which he may get here in china as well.
truthful more than just 'interesting' ur post is. we all really are the same in many ways but don't want to admit it. in states for such a behavior, this guy could face criminal charges which he may get here in china as well.
Arrogant and other forms of disgusting behaviour are not specific to any ethnic group or nation. Instead, it is a special form of misbehaviour common to human nature in general. Chinese people, mostly with a middle-class background or a background in business, may show such tactless behaviour while abroad in nations far less developed than China is today.
Decades ago, such behaviour was shown by a certain type of mostly male Americans who felt themselves and their nation to be superior while they were on travel in nations much poorer and less developed than their own. With China having risen to a global player and having had the status of a poorly developed nation before, the members of such a nation now enjoying a much better living standard than before may feel inclined to look down on others.
In other words, a citizen formally on the side of a nation of losers has caught up with the standards in the rest of the world on the winners’ side and has acquired a new self-confidence and pride in the achievements made. Psychologically, it may tempt such people to look down on others who are still less fortunate.
We hear stories of Chinese tourists doing very rude things when they travel overseas, but this beats a lot of those stories. "Only in America":
Officials say Rohana went to Philadelphia's Franklin Institute on December 21 for an ugly sweater party hosted by the museum.
During the evening, Rohana and a few of his friends entered the closed off terra-cotta warrior exhibit, and after his friends left, Rohana took a selfie with one of the statues, according to surveillance footage and court documents. He then put his hand on the left hand of one of the warriors and snapped something off, the documents said.
Rohana pocketed the warrior's thumb and took it home with him to Delaware that evening, officials said.
Chinese officials were displeased with the thumb theft. "We call on the United States to severely punish those who have done [this]," Shaanxi Provincial Cultural Relic Exchange Center's director told the Beijing Daily, a Chinese newspaper.