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That anger never goes away, no matter how much personal romantic success you have. Because even if you try to individually overcome your race, you’re still judged by your group image because when people say “My boyfriend is Asian” or “My girlfriend is black,” they know that the audience will assume stereotypes first.Because even if you win and get the girl/guy of your dreams, you still know that your brothers or sisters are getting fucked over.This fight about Issa Rae is all-too-familiar to the fights I’ve seen in the Asian American community, though of course, the “winning” and “losing” genders are swapped for us.It’s Asian women who date and marry out to white partners more than Asian men and it’s more often that Asian women put down Asian men by repeating racist stereotypes (see the BBC show as a public example).As a bit of background, my aunt and uncle were an interracial couple so I have a bit of knowledge about the reactions they received (and reactions my cousins received) although this was in the late 1970s/early 1980s UK so I imagine it was quite different to the scenario I'm looking at.I've done quite a bit of research on the subject matter, but would love some first (or second) hand information from people who were alive during the 50s.I’m not going to boast that I’m all plugged into Black Twitter, but I do know these things have happened recently: During this time, I saw a lot of tweets by black women, decrying how straight black men were the “weakest links” in the fight for social justice and how they knew many black men who exhibited internalized racism in their dating preferences.I saw memes about how black men were taking L after L these days.
The question is why did this passage suddenly spark a fiery debate now?
The book itself is, in digital years, quite old as it was published in 2015.