We looked inside some of the tweets by @amyyqin and found useful information for you.
Inside 100 Tweets
50% of Twitter users are using the social network via mobile.
Taiwan's justices upheld some key provisions of laws that restrict hunting, in a setback to the Indigenous rights movement. The decision was criticized by Indigenous rights activists but welcomed by conservationists and animal rights activists. w/@amyyqin https://t.co/QEhHZxNSRp
A top court declined to strike down Taiwan's hunting laws, stating that Indigenous hunting culture had to be balanced against the need to protect the environment and wildlife. The decision was seen as a blow to Taiwan's growing Indigenous rights movement. https://t.co/zE1R7ul95L
Late to this gem of a story from @BenjaminDooley & @hudidi1 - "A Grudge Match in Japan: One Corner, Two 7-Elevens: Inside the war between a very powerful company and a very stubborn franchisee, complete with threats, spies and videotape." https://t.co/gkrzo0jlb6
“The Asian-Americans I know are just angry, and they’re speaking up,” the poet Cathy Park Hong said in an interview. “There’s a lot of unfiltered rage that I personally have not encountered in my lifetime.” Listen to the latest episode of Still Processing: https://t.co/i2uX0MUfof
“The entire Belt and Road initiative is based on forced labor.” @yingyuchen9 and I spoke to a dozen overseas Chinese workers on BRI projects who said they were held against their will, forced to keep working, beaten and barred from returning home. https://t.co/xt6RygPG8y
We asked people from around the world to compare their health care system with the American system. “Skin to skin after a C-section is $39,” says a woman in Japan, reading from a U.S. medical bill. “You need to pay money to hold a baby?” https://t.co/F7ok22NsHN https://t.co/z30LpI3dqV
This is well done and reminds me of the first time I opened a medical bill in the U.S. and burst into tears at the office out of sheer shock and confusion. https://t.co/MUq7aAt8BZ
Feng Daoyou was the only person with no next of kin in the US. @Amy_23_Cheng had the brilliant idea of looking for her family in China. This is our attempt to remember this fascinating, headstrong, beautiful, mysterious woman in a way she deserves. https://t.co/ZgXSGv4ORK
For folks with friends and family in India, this is an agonizing time. We wake up early to news of an aunt who is sick, a friend who needs oxygen. We hear from a friend caring for his wife at home, another who has been up all night putting cold compress on her mother’s head.
It's a uniquely American struggle to keep attention on the loved one you lost in a mass shooting bc the country's moved onto..another mass shooting. The son of Atlanta shooting victim Yong Ae Yue did a FB Live today: "It just hurt...that people forgot about my mother so soon."
“Sickness and death are everywhere. Dozens of houses in my neighborhood have sick people. One of my colleagues is sick. One of my son’s teachers is sick. The neighbor two doors down, to the right of us: sick. Two doors to the left: sick.” https://t.co/DY0GU1pxF0
China has some of the world's lowest retirement ages: 50 for some women, 60 for men. But the government's push to raise them — which experts say is crucial for an aging country — is meeting fierce resistance. Story w @QiuyiJoy: https://t.co/XVv6FmzLa2