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It all came to a head when a girl I was dating introduced me a a couple of her Korean friends.After hanging out for the night, apparently they asked my girl "I thought you said he was a doctor?My dad is of mixed European ancestry and self-identifies as White, and my mom is half Puerto Rican and half Italian and identifies as multi-racial (however, she acknowledges that she can oftentimes pass for White and as such does benefit from White privilege).I grew up in a predominantly White area and was one of the only Asian American students for the entirety of my grammar and high school career. My name is Tim and I recently saw a Youtube video you had posted wherein you interviewed Asian men and Black American women in NYC about their thoughts regarding interracial dating and marriage.From there I found your other video to which I am responding.
What is more, even if this concern were entirely true, its degree of significance would largely depend on how long the family in question had resided in the United States.Before I get to the heart of my response, perhaps I should preface it with a little information about myself.I am a 32 year old Korean American man who was adopted from South Korea when I was nine months old.Which didn't bother me much because they generally felt like they were better than everyone. After 5 of my coworkers (none of them black) were introduced as doctors and her acknowledging, she introduces me as a doctor and out comes the twisted up confused face followed by the phrase. I feel like as Xenophobic as some of them can be, the Japanese seem a bit more open minded then the Koreans over-all and I'm curious to see whether I encounter the same type of response there.The main sticking point I kept coming across was their difficulty accepting my profession. " (that is spelled completely wrong and phonetically by the way). I pride myself on not being bougie, but at the same time when I'm outside of the country I do my best to represent us well to those to those who don't understand our culture.