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Halazepam For Sale, Well, we've made it. Our first Chinaversary has come and gone, and, order Halazepam from United States pharmacy, though we're still newbies here, Halazepam photos, I think that entitles us to offer some cultural commentary on the worst thing about living in China.

Here goes...the worst thing about about living in China is listening to other foreigners complain about China.

But Josh, low dose Halazepam, you say, Halazepam price, coupon, what about your first week in China, when, just a few hundred meters from your apartment, buy Halazepam from canada, you saw a whimpering dog tied to a tree and eviscerated by a restaurant employee, Halazepam from mexico, its guts spilling out onto the sidewalk while it was still crying.

Nope, I reply, Halazepam schedule. Whimpering expats are worse, Halazepam For Sale. Much worse. Effects of Halazepam, To some expats a gaffe, however insignificant, becomes a testament to the incompetence of this country's citizenry, Halazepam duration. A failed negotiation with a sidewalk vendor is perceived as first a personal slight, Online buying Halazepam hcl, and later as a manifestation of the greed and xenophobia endemic in Chinese society. And everything from a reprimand by a superior to the saccharin nature of Sinopop gets blamed, in some way, buy cheap Halazepam no rx, on the Chairman, Online Halazepam without a prescription, the Party or the Great Proletarian Cultural Revolution. Halazepam For Sale, Emily and I have come up with a term to describe this phenomenon. Extrapohating.


ex·trap·o·hate (ĭk-strāp'ə-hāt')


v, Halazepam without a prescription. ex·trap·o·hat·ed, Purchase Halazepam online, ex·trap·o·hat·ing, ex·trap·o·hates


To infer ill will from, gross incompetence of, buy Halazepam online cod, weak morality of or a fundamental defect in an ethnic or national group based on select encounters with members of that group, Cheap Halazepam, especially when expounded upon at great length.

ex·trap'o·ha'tion n., ex·trap'o·ha'tive adj., Halazepam dangers, ex·trap'o·ha'ter n.


The following video on Youtube is an excellent example of extrapohating. It is a running commentary of a traffic jam shot from a hotel window, Halazepam For Sale. Get Halazepam,

Extrapohation is subtle and insidious. I have yet to meet a visitor to China that hasn't extrapohated at one time or another. I've certainly found myself extrapohating, doses Halazepam work. And the English language China blogosphere is full of it.

Extrapohating shouldn't be confused with simple, Fast shipping Halazepam, overt racism. Halazepam For Sale, Racism doesn't require that you have experience or association with any of the maligned group. But one can only extrapohate when one has had first-hand experience. That first-hand experience coupled with a flimsy knowledge of a country's history undergirds farcical arguments like how “my cellphone is already broken because the Chinese take no pride in their work and everything in China is poorly made because they never know when someone is going to come along and take it away from them – just like 'they' did during the CR.”

Another difference between extrapohating and racism is that extrapohating is always decidedly negative, cheap Halazepam no rx. Racism can, Online buying Halazepam, at least superficially and temporarily, benefit select individuals in the maligned group.

A few days ago, order Halazepam no prescription, Emily's mother met a Korean woman in Philadelphia. Emily's mother recounts “while Mrs, Halazepam For Sale. Halazepam interactions, Lee was in school, she came across a book on Talmudic studies and loved it. She is raising her children according to Talmudic principles.”


Em's mom wasn't quite sure what that entailed, is Halazepam addictive. Neither am I, My Halazepam experience, but I have a guess.


Earlier this month the Washington Post reported on self-help books selling the “Jewish” way to wealth and success.

Showcased in bookstores between biographies of Andrew Carnegie and the newest treatise by China's president are stacks of works built on a stereotype. One promises "The Eight Most Valuable Business Secrets of the Jewish." Another title teases readers with "The Legend of Jewish Wealth." A third provides a look at "Jewish People and Business: The Bible of How to Live Their Lives."

...Jewish entrepreneurs say they are bombarded with invitations to give seminars on how to make money "the Jewish way."

...Last year, a Jewish businessman's family was featured on a popular TV show, Halazepam used for. Halazepam For Sale, As the husband and wife gave viewers an introduction to the Jewish faith, the cameramen went around filming the family in action as they performed mundane household tasks.


Superficially at least, this sort of racism/reverence seems advantageous for Jews using it as an opportunity to publish a business book, break into television or certify furniture as kosher.

But as Audrie Ohana points out in the WaPo piece, Halazepam reviews, those assumptions can be dangerous. Once a mistaken notion about a group of people becomes an institution, people start using it to explain all sorts of phenomena, order Halazepam online c.o.d.

Recently, Online buy Halazepam without a prescription, Joe Mondello, an expat blogger in South Korea offered up a translation of several chapters of one of the books in the series “'Distant Country, Neighboring Country' (먼나라 이웃나라 or Monnara Iunnara), purchase Halazepam for sale, which is, Halazepam street price, according to the blogger, “a popular children's social studies comic book series.”

Chapter Eight of one of the books about the United States deals with Jewish influence in America. It has started a bit of a firestorm, japan, craiglist, ebay, overseas, paypal. Mondello's translation shows why:

The Jewish race, that advanced from Africa to China, share something with the Chinese, in that there is not a corner of the world in which either has not set down roots, Halazepam For Sale. In all the world, Halazepam long term, Korea is the only place where the Jews failed to set down roots...Only in Korea, where there aren't even any Chinatowns, were Jews unable to settle...It's impossible to know which of the two races is the most severe...We Koreans, herbal Halazepam, who are hard-working and diligent and are sad to come in second, can amass great victories in America with our competitive spirit. But in the end each and every time we hit a barrier, and that barrier is the Jews...We Koreans, who don't know how to lose to any other race...can never surpass the wall of Jews in American society...This is not only true of Koreans: Every other race and ethnicity has this in common...Jews make up slightly more than 2% of the American population. They control American finance and naturally the American economy controls the world economy. They twist the media to their own ends and control the world of politics. Halazepam For Sale, They pilot the U.S. government from behind the scenes and they even have world politics wrapped around their finger. They have a monopoly on Hollywood and paint a picture of the Jewish people as virtuous victims. They play the part of herald for the message that the Arabs and Muslims that they oppose are a barbarous and violent mass.

In a word, the whites at the heart of America are called WASPs ...but the real group that controls America through money and media pressure is the Jews.



It speaks for itself.

I suppose I could go into a rant about how racist Koreans or Chinese are – as I've heard so many expats do in the past year (ironic, right?). But I won't. I try not to extrapohate.

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10 Comments

  1. 2
    the guy in the video
    March 2, 2007 at 3:59 am
    Permalink

    I meant no harm in my comments of the Chinese. My wife is Chinese. I was visiting my new relatives. I saw many standoffs on my visit and caused 5 accidents indirectly just going out for a walk. Everyone would look at me and not the road and would rear end the guy in front or, in the case of the dude on the bike, he looked at me and did not see the bus turning in front of him and lost his bike to the front and back wheels of the bus. He was tossed to the sidewalk with minor cuts. 3 were minor accidents and one a write off between a small car (his fault) and a truck with a good rear bumper. All were caused due to them looking at the foreigner …

  2. 3 March 2, 2007 at 8:55 am
    Permalink

    Hey, TGITV. Thanks for stopping by.

    I’m sure you meant no harm. I watched a couple of your other videos – including the dinner in which you’re visible. And I appreciate what you did for the slow-moving elderly woman.

    Like I wrote, I don’t think I’ve met an expat in China who HASN’T extrapohated at one time or another – including myself.

    But things like “No manners in China” and “nobody gives anybody a break” are the kind of thing I’m calling extrapohating – whether harm is intended or not.

  3. 4 March 3, 2007 at 9:27 pm
    Permalink

    I guess my blog is guilty too, huh?

  4. 6 March 8, 2007 at 12:42 pm
    Permalink

    Gabrielle,

    After all of the travel problems you’ve had, you’d be entitled to.

  5. 7 April 26, 2007 at 10:47 pm
    Permalink

    ok, i’ve just read four different posts on four different blogs: complaining about china. complaining about foreigners in china. complaining about foreigners who complain in china. complaining about foreigners who don’t complain about china. now i’m just going to complain about all the complaining. which i guess would be the same as number 3.

    anyway, my complaint would have to be about foreigners who complain about china and then say “i have a chinese wife/girlfriend/husband/boyfriend,” as if that justifies it.

  6. 9
    LB
    July 27, 2007 at 1:31 am
    Permalink

    Many folks find China a really harsh place to live long-term. Patience can wear thin even whist tolerating these kinds of daily traffic jams, petty arguments, etc. Local Chinese often have a lot ‘longer fuse’ for social annoyances than foreigners, but most have no experience in societies which function in any other way. There’s no perfect society, but it’s human nature to make comparisons.

    In my experience in China, foreigners have been brought up to speak out about problem issues in hopes of some resolution. Chinese have learned to tolerate small issues if it helps avoid conflict/confrontation. It’s easy then to find foreigners in China complaining to each other when no one else will listen.

    Here’s my racial generalization: I also got to know many Korean, Vietnamese and other east-asian expats living in China, and for the most part they do tend to complain far less than westerners…I personally don’t think communism/CR/etc has much to do with it.

  7. 10 August 28, 2007 at 4:26 pm
    Permalink

    I think LB has said some pretty insightful things. I can’t really add much to it, except something my old Chinese teacher told me. When I asked why pedestrians, cars and bikes don’t always stop at traffic lights, she simply said: “Because everybody wants to be first”. This can be applied to everything, not just traffic. I’m Australian, and with a population about the size of Shanghai rattling around in such a big country, it’s very easy to be mediocre and still get by. I don’t know what it’s like to have to compete with millions of other people on a daily basis, but I’m pretty sure I’d let some of life’s niceties slide if it meant I could get more for myself and my family.
    The other thing is, I get pretty cranky when I’m tired. I know a lot of Chinese people that have to work 60+ hours a week to earn the amount of money I get in a day. I sometimes just think that people are working so hard, and are under so much pressure to look after their families that there’s just not enough room in their minds for anybody/anything else.

  8. 11
    Chinese gooseberry
    November 7, 2007 at 6:08 pm
    Permalink

    Extrapohating, great word! Thanks for braving the subject, and it’s interesting how you categorize
    different levels of racial rejection. I find myself extrapohating now and then, too, especially when I first
    came to New Zealand. There are good and bad people in every race, and then everyone has a bad day
    sometimes. When I catch myself extrapohating, I just try to remind myself the nice people I have met,
    that include my husband – all the more reason to try.

    Being a minority living in a culture with colossal differences from your own isn’t easy. Stereotypes about
    minorities are often hurtful but, occasionally, even bad things have a funny side to them. For example,
    I went to someone’s birthday dinner at a Chinese restaurant and was introduced to this woman sitting
    next to me, who got upset with the Chinese waitress intruding her space to serve a dish and turned to
    me to say that Chinese don’t say ‘excuse me’. I am Chinese. It took her a couple of seconds to realize
    the situation. Sometimes, you’ve got to see the humour in things.

  9. 12
    annoyed
    January 9, 2008 at 12:51 pm
    Permalink

    This all seems to be written by a know-it-all asshole using this blog as a place to show off his english vocabulary. You are more annoying than the redneck American in the traffic jam video.

  10. 13 February 17, 2008 at 4:23 am
    Permalink

    I’m interested in expat life in the Philippines, and so I’ve done a lot of research on it. I’m a bit amused at how similar it seems to be to life in China.

    It doesn’t take long to hear people who live in the Philippines, with much-loved Filipina wives, complaining about just about every aspect of life in the country. It particularly struck home with me that you told me people would say they have a right to complain because they have a Chinese wife.

    Well, are they happy with their Chinese wife? Are they most likely happier with her than they would be with a wife from their own country?

    If so, they shouldn’t be mad at China or Chinese. The same cultural forces that create the annoying traffic jams and problems with understanding store clerks create the charm of the oriental wife. You have one, you have the other.

    I’ve noticed that many expats forget that life in their own country is far from perfect. As far as I can tell, the main difference between the lazy Filipino worker and the lazy American worker is that the American worker costs more per hour than the Filipino does per day! I can name a lot of ways in which I don’t like life in the USA and it’s amusing to see expats having the same complaints, but feeling their complaints are special because the Philippines is backward and needs to shape up!

    I guess the bottom line is that I think it’s a little sad. People seem to go out of their ways to find fault with things, while forgetting what’s great about their lives. As their sexy wives show love for them in all the best ways, they complain about the traffic. And I tell them: Find joy in your life, for it’s the only one you’ll get.

    I hope that when I eventually move to the Philppines, I will have the wisdom to take my own advice. And the ability to choose a good wife.

    D

3 Trackbacks

  1. March 1, 2007 at 1:59 pm

    Extrapohating…

    The worst thing about China is listening to expats complain about China. Josh and Emily come up with a word for the phenomenon….

  2. March 7, 2007 at 7:42 am

    [...] Joshua and Emily at peer-see (via Reading Monnara) coin a word-extrapohating: [...]

  3. [...] But in any case, my Sino-fuse seems to have gotten shorter. And I think I’m gonna have to make a bigger effort at not extrapohating. [...]

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