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ASIA EXTREME: Time | Wednesday, October 24, 2007

Mixing melodrama, horror and satire, Korean auteur Kim Ki-duk (BAD GUY) tells the story of a couple whose relationship undergoes the ultimate extreme makeover. Seh-hee (Park Ji-yeon) is so miffed by her boyfriend's wandering eye that she leaves him and secretly has her face surgically altered. When she reappears in his life six months later with a new name, Seh-hee discovers she is in competition with a memory of herself. "A clean, economical and handsome film, terrifically acted, with a heart full of treachery and mystery" -- Salon

ASIA EXTREME airs Sundays at midnight on Sundance Channel.

chia tay Hoang Thuy Linh P1 | Tuesday, October 23, 2007

chia tay vang anh - nhat ki vang anh, chia tay hoang thuy linh, vtv3, truyen hinh, phim dai tap cua Vang Anh

What Do U Know About Japanese Internment Camps During WWII? | Monday, October 22, 2007

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Kiki Yeung, International Examiner Fashion Reporter, interviews Jay Doughten and Masako Kanazawa, the husband and wife owners of Atsui Tokyo, at the Seattle Int'l Fashion Week 2007 urban showcase.

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Emi Meyer, International Examiner Reporter, talks to Japanese singer-songwriter Chihomi.

English Transcript

Chihomi, could you give us a little self-introduction?

Yes, nice to meet you, my name is Chihomi. I released a single in 2001 and debuted as Chihomi Ishihara. I've now taken off my last name and have been performing as Chihomi for a year. I am a singer-songwriter.

You recently changed the direction of your career— could you explain how?

I started music because I loved singing. As things unfolded, I questioned what music meant to me, and whether I should continue my career in the same direction. At the root of the matter, I realized singing means the most to me, and arrived at the fact I love music. So in many ways, I decided to make things simple again. I am now working alone, of course with the help of many, and trying to return to the origin. I've therefore adjusted the direction of my career and am now a solo artist.

From now, how do you see your future plans?

I'm really pleased with how I'm pursuing music right now. I want to think of the people who are listening and create music that gives them energy and hope. That would make me content, and in order to do that, I need to continue enjoying music myself.

Some words of advice?

What kind of advice?

Like for other musicians?

Believe in the fact that you love music. It's hard to continue what you're doing, but if you keep at it, you will see results.

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The Asian American Experience Project Part 3 | Thursday, October 11, 2007

The International Examiner staff talk about their Asian American Experience.

Session Questions:

8) What is your definition of an Asian American?
10) Image of Asian Americans?
11) What are the challenges of being Asian Americans?
12) Segregate yourselves?
13) Are Asian Americans political?
14) Do you vote?
15) Say good-by in your native tongue

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Burma Emergency Town Hall | Monday, October 8, 2007

Monks'and eyewitness accounts of the Burmese crisis, 10/5/07 at Asia Society. With live call-in from the leader of the monks in Burma, and dramatic video.

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WCG Opening Ceremony | Friday, October 5, 2007

The WAPI/IE/WILD video production crew was on hand to capture the spectacle of the WCG 2007 opening ceremony.

Samsung Electronics and International Cyber Marketing to Make Donation of 600 PC Monitors and Plasmas to Technology Access Foundation During the World Cyber Games 2007 Grand Finals

SEATTLE--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Samsung Electronics Co., Ltd., a global leader in digital consumer electronics and information technology and International Cyber Marketing (ICM) will be donating 600 SyncMaster 931C monitors (photo) and five plasmas to Seattle's Technology Access Foundation. The announcement will be part of the opening ceremonies of the World Cyber Games 2007 Grand Finals at Qwest Field.

"We are proud to make this donation and leave something permanent in Seattle following the Grand Finals," said D.J. Oh, president and CEO of Samsung Electronics, America. "Corporate philanthropy is very important to our organization and with donations like this as well as programs such as Hope for Education, Samsung knows it is helping children exceed in education through technology."

"The World Cyber Games is thrilled to be a part of Samsung's incredible donation to Seattle's Technology Access Foundation," said Hyoung-Seok Kim, CEO of International Cyber Marketing, organizers of the WCG. "World Cyber Games' partners have a history of contributing to the educational and technological infrastructure of tournament host cities and Samsung has certainly continued this legacy."

“We are honored that Samsung has chosen our organization to make the monitor donation," said Executive Director and Co-founder Trish Millines Dziko. "We know that these monitors will help the underserved children we teach get more out of their projects with up-to-date technological tools instead of being slowed down by outdated equipment." Read More

Video Interview with Trish Millines Dziko, Executive Director and Co-founder Technology Access Foundation, coming soon.

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Canadian Japanese Internment | Wednesday, October 3, 2007

During the Second World War, Canada regarded Japanese as a threat to national security.

In January 1942, a "protected" 100-mile wide strip up the Pacific coast was created, and any men of Japanese descent between the ages of 18 and 45 were removed and taken to road camps in the British Columbian interior, to sugar beet projects on the Prairies, or to internment in a POW camp in Ontario. A few men at the McGillivray Falls, just outside the quarantine zone, were employed at a logging operation at Devine, near D'Arcy, British Columbia, while those in the other Lillooet Country found employment with farms, stores, and the railway. Read More

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I have a craving that must be satiated | Tuesday, October 2, 2007
I've been aching for something lately. I'm not sure why, but maybe its because I haven't had it in a while. I know its weird, but, honestly, I really love it. I'm talking about takoyaki.

For those that don't know what it is, its fried octopus balls. Now, before your mind wanders into the gutter, I guess you could call it the Japanese equivalent to a corndog. Except instead of a hotdog in the center, its a piece of octopus. Sounds appetizing, doesn't it? What with its crispy outside, tender middle, and chewy center. All covered in spicy mayo.

Not a lot of people outside of the Japanese enjoy these, but those that do can get pretty fanatical about it. I should know, I'm one of them. I guess its the idea of eating an invertebrate in waffle batter doesn't have a universal appeal. Well, more for me.

That is, so long i can find a place that actually makes them. I've lived in Seattle for about seven years, now, and I haven't had some in just about that long. I'm dying, here! Any help on locating some would be greatly appreciated. Of course, that would just inevitably lead to the Great Takoyaki Challenge!


George Morihiro (left) talks about entering the Puyallup Assembly Center and how "the day you walked through that gate, you know you lost something."

Frank Yamasaki shares memories of the Minidoka incarceration camp.


Mas Watanabe talks about his feelings about going into the Puyallup Assembly Center.

Kara Kondo remembers the day of mass removal to the Portland Assembly Center.

These clips are excerpts from oral history interviews conducted by Densho. To see the complete interviews, visit the Densho Digital Archive.

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