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In many instances, people are either too shy or embarrassed to publicly ask that question that could be misconstrued as insensitive or politically incorrect.In an issue like this that touches on questions of race, power and culture, things can get messy real fast.For all of that history, including the present, China has been almost exclusively a mono-ethnic culture that is basically ethnic Han Chinese.Moreover, throughout Chinese history there has been a strong belief that they are superior to all other countries and people.Instead, we'll take each question seriously, and with the benefit of our backgrounds in China-Africa journalism and academic scholarship, we'll do our best to give you a thoughtful, well-reasoned response.Hey Guys: why are Chinese people so racist towards black people? I am from Nigeria and I have lived in Guangzhou for 6 months already and I can tell you that a lot of people here really don’t like black people.China's engagement in Africa is a distinctly 21st century phenomenon and, as such, is still poorly understood by most people, most notably among Chinese and Africans themselves who are still getting to know one another.
However, there is a context here that may be helpful to shed some light on why The Chinese will take every opportunity they can find to talk about their 5,000 years of history and that theirs is the longest continuous civilization on Earth (which is pretty impressive).As you may already know, the word "China" in Chinese is pronounced " or in plain English, "The Center of the Universe." So combine the fact that there has long been a sense of cultural superiority that is deeply ingrained in Chinese culture mixed with the fact that the vast majority of Chinese people you meet on the streets of Guangzhou have probably never interacted with someone of another race or ethnicity and, well, you have all you need for a lot of cultural misunderstanding. When I worked at a radio station in Hong Kong way back in the day (really really way back in the day in 1990), a young student intern in the company would often quiz me about life in the U. Not surprisingly, it didn't take long for our discussions to turn to the issue of race.For someone who's grown up largely around Chinese people, she was particularly intrigued about what it was like to live in a more racially diverse country. ” Again, without any reservation, she said, “no.” “So let me get this straight,” I followed up feeling a bit agitated over the stunning level of ignorance, “you’ve never met or even talked with a black person but yet you are so afraid that they might hurt you that you cross the street to get away?Interestingly, though, when I turned the question around and asked about her views on black people in particular, she became much more animated. It just doesn’t make any sense.” She then went on to explain that the only black people she has ever seen are in Hollywood movies and in almost every movie the black person is the violent, bloodthirsty bad guy who hurts people.Eric Olander and Cobus van Staden are the duo behind the China Africa Project and hosts of the popular China in Africa Podcast.
We're here to answer your most pressing, puzzling, even politically incorrect questions, about all things related to the Chinese in Africa and Africans in China.