Sports commentator Stephen A. Smith made a public apology Monday night after his xenophobic rant on Los Angeles Angels star Shohei Ohtani drew backlash online.
Controversial comments: During his ESPN show, “First Take,” on Monday, Smith claimed Ohtani’s rise in Major League Baseball (MLB) would potentially harm the sport because he doesn’t speak English.
A home security camera captured a gay couple subjected to homophobic and xenophobic verbal insults on Saturday evening over a parking space dispute in Virginia.
A man was filmed yelling anti-Asian slurs at a Stop Asian Hate rally in Richmond, British Columbia on Sunday.
What happened: The man hurled anti-Chinese slurs at members of the local Asian community, which organized the rally to raise awareness on anti-Asian hate and encourage cross-cultural dialogues to fight racism.
A student club poster at Glenbrook South High School in Glenview, Ill., that took a jab at China has reportedly sparked outrage among parents and state lawmakers.
A call for conservatives: The poster recruits students to join the school’s chapter of Turning Point USA (TPUSA), a nonprofit that aims to “identify, educate, train and organize students to promote the principles of freedom, free markets and limited government.”
A store in Louisiana has recently drawn backlash over its sign refusing “admittance to any Chinese Communist MoFo.”
Louis Pizzolatto, the owner of collectibles store Coin & Treasure on Lafayette’s Congress Street, allegedly put the sign up last year to condemn the Chinese Communist Party, the Acadiana Advocate reported.
An Australian reporter has come under fire after sharing photos of her family in “Wuhan bats” costumes for Halloween.
Caroline Marcus, who works with Sky News, dressed up as a “Wuhan street vendor” along with her husband Jake Swarts, while they put their young son in a bat costume.
A graphic poster depicting Chinese President Xi Jinping as “BAT MAN,” which was displayed in a restaurant in Stockholm, Sweden, has divided opinions on social media.
Canada has received more reports of anti-Asian incidents related to COVID-19 than the U.S., according to its first national report published this month.
A profanity-laced note found in Melbourne, Australia proclaimed Chinese people as “murderers” and demanded that they return to their “own, s***-filled China.”
The handwritten message, soon reported to the police, was left in a store located at a shopping strip in Clayton Road, City of Monash.
A letter threatening violence against Chinese and Indian immigrants for “stealing” jobs in information technology from Americans has become the subject of a police investigation in Irving, Texas.
As of this writing, the matter is being treated as an isolated incident, though there are other similar claims.
A California woman struggled to keep her dentures intact as she hurled xenophobic and racist insults during a Trump rally.
The woman, who sported Trump 2020 pins, was caught on video on Saturday in Beverly Hills.
A woman in Toronto took to social media to expose a racist encounter with another woman who allegedly accused her of “trespassing” before allegedly demanding that she “Go back to China.”
The incident, which was partially caught on camera, took place in the park of Hollywood Public School around Bayview and Sheppard Avenues on July 25.