At 5 feet 2 inches tall, she is a few inches shorter than the average player in her home country. Pan grew up two hours away from Hsu in Chinese Taipei and endured a similar scrutiny at 5 feet 6 inches tall. Their smaller stature is something they have bonded over and laugh about now, as they both make a living playing professional golf on the LPGA and PGA Tours. Pan and Hsu are working together to grow the game back home. For the last four years, Pan has hosted a junior camp for the top male and female golfers in their home country. In , Pan invited Hsu to help lead the camp as an instructor and mentor.
Instead, the director went with a Chinese accent. While much of the recent debate around Asian representation in Hollywood has centered on whitewashing — when white actors are cast to tell Asian stories — working actors said a lack of opportunity was only one part of the problem. Asian American actors said they rarely, if ever, got auditions for leading roles, and when they did get parts, they were frequently secondary to the plot or portrayed offensive tropes. Asian men said they were often relegated to roles as tech nerds, assistants, doctors — sometimes highly emasculated, desexualized characters. Asian women, meanwhile, regularly go up for parts as masseuses and sex workers or characters described as submissive, fragile or quiet. Asian American actors said there had been an increase in diverse roles in recent years, though, and some were hoping that the recent controversy surrounding Ghost in the Shell — which starred Scarlett Johansson in the remake of an anime classic — would inspire directors and producers to stop whitewashing Asian characters. One Paramount executive said the casting backlash was partly to blame.
By Tracy You For Mailonline. They say live your life and forget your age. This family from Taiwan seems to be a living testimony to the motto. Lure Hsu, 41, who has shocked millions of people with her teenage-like appearance turns out to come from a family whose members all look amazing.
By Associated Press. An American couple was separated from their teenage daughter for three years while stuck in China under their controversial 'exit-ban' that the global community says reeks of hostage-taking and collective punishment. Daniel Hsu is a U. Authorities from eastern Anhui province placed exit bans on Hsu and his wife, Jodie Chen, blocking them from returning home to suburban Seattle in August and effectively orphaning their year-old daughter in America. Critics say the Chinese Communist Party's expanding use of exit bans to block people - including U.