Virginia, the landmark June 12, 1967 Supreme Court decision that upheld the right for men and women of different races to marry, it seemed like an appropriate time to explore that question.Statistics support the notion that interracial relationships are on the rise in the Asian American community: Mixed couples represented over a quarter of all marriages among Asian Americans in 1980, and over a third of Asian American marriages in 2006.and so on and so on, in an ever-expanding series of concentric circles.
Things weren't easy for mixed couples in the 1970s, particularly among immigrant groups, where social networks were critical yet fragile, and most community support systems were contingent on "insider" versus "outsider" status. With last week marking the anniversary of Loving v.King is because you didn't come in with any of the baggage of this icon.You just came in and played the man,'" he told NPR.A wave of critical and word-of-mouth praise has helped Jordan Peele's "Get Out" become the first stealth hit of 2017. Jackson has turned up the heat on a long-simmering debate by pointing out what he thinks is a key oversight: that a film about the American black experience stars an actor that doesn't have any first-hand knowledge of the American black experience. During an interview with New York radio station Hot 97.1 earlier this week, Jackson criticized the casting of actor Daniel Kaluuya, who plays an African American photographer in the horror movie, mixed with biting social commentary.Allison Williams plays the character's love interest.