eddie huang

"Take a moment, think about it, and reexamine your relationship with food," the famed restaurateur urged.
“They’re being told, ‘These people coming in are going to take their jobs’ ― which is not true,” the restaurateur and "Fresh Off the Boat" author said.
Please stop writing “Sorry, no Asians" on dating profiles.
The family sitcom is one of the oldest and most popular genres, and this is the only networ sitcom about an Asian-American family.
“You’re never ready for it and you never think it would happen to you, but it was happening and it kept going," he said.
"For me, there were three things I was negative about: my height, my weight, and how my face looked."
"There were times I thoroughly believed that no one wanted anything to do with me.”
"I would disagree with you when you say this is a Judeo-Christian country."
Chef and restauranteur Eddie Huang joins HuffPost to discuss "Huang's World," which is premiering on Viceland on April 28
Ever since the show debuted, Eddie Huang has been openly critical of "Fresh Off the Boat," the ABC sitcom based on his memoir
As with most things related to parenting, the stakes are even higher when these images impact our children and families. It is one thing if you disrespect or make fun of me, but if you do anything to hurt my kid, all bets are off.
Fresh is the first show with a full Asian American cast in 20 years. This, without question, is something to be celebrated. However, we cannot praise Fresh to be the messiah for Asian Americans on television. Doing so will only cause disappointment and frustration of misrepresentation.
A fish-out-of-water story about a family trying to fit in and run a successful business hardly sounds like anything new. But the fact that the family in question is Asian American in a show where race and cultural differences are unapologetically (and hilariously) omnipresent makes FOTB a true gamechanger.