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Capstone nutrition revenue order capstone research class dheerudu movie review in telugu [Music] you're watching local edition Brad Pomerance here in the Inland Empire joined today by a professor from UC Riverside he's a professor of ethnic studies his name is Edward Chang and I can't believe it but we are coming up upon the 25th anniversary of the Los Angeles Riots at the time I was a lawyer I was a lawyer and I was working in downtown Los Angeles and they sent us home and I remember driving up the 10 freeway West and I could see just smoke billowing from both sides of the freeway chillin right chillin where were those fires in large part he was a symptom and you know neglect you know growing gap between haves and have-nots mm-hmm no police brutality was major issue and economic downturn unequal educational opportunities for the many inner-city high school or junior high school students but was remarkable to me and I was not aware of this was that a lot of the vandalism was done in what we know as Koreatown right in areas where either Koreans lived or they owned businesses yes I don't think most Angelenos were aware that there were tensions between the african-american community and the korean-american community well what was happening during the 1980s not only in Los Angeles about also major cities in the United States Korean immigrants went into most of the african-american community and began to own and operate a small amount of stores right so tensions began to build why was that not too much the tension but why did Korean Americans or koreans move into neighborhoods because is an opportunity they came for American Dreams and they knew nothing about civil rights right they know nothing about race relations they simply saw it as economic opportunities and so they just went in work hard and yet because of a racial differences and the many Koreans were working 20 hours a day and yet their attention began to build african-american customers began to complain they can communicate selling inferior products right higher price you talk about what's known as the middleman might not right what does that mean it means kind of a asian-americans and the Korean immigrants are serving as a buffer between dominant group and subordinate population so as a as a you know retail owner and the yarn up producer you are simply selling products to low-income customer base so all the complaints will be directed toward to you not at the producer and that event was so horrific and tragic for the Korean community that it has a name sy e goo which means April 29 right just like we name 911 and everyone remembers that for Korean American communities ie goo was a wake-up call it was a turning point it was a watershed event that gave us a visibility as well as need for the political empowerment so what happened in the wake of those riots it's now 25 years later interestingly in Los Angeles we have a I believe he's a korean-american on the City Council yes David really you right and that was seen as quite a victory for the korean-american community he was seen as the underdog right I mean he was a longshot and yet because tenacity so he was a major victory for korean-american community that long for the representation and access for the City Hall for a long time so did his victory represent a turning of the page in that he serves areas that are very ethnically diverse right and yet ethnicities of all stripes wound up voting for him right I mean we're hoping it's a first step toward political empowerment and he has been very active for not only for his own district but also korean-american community - therefore we feel very encouraged I also want to ask about those neighborhoods today that burned 25 years ago 25 years ago those neighborhoods had a significant number of african-american residents today there are more Latino residents in those areas are there brewing tensions between Latinos and Korean Americans or is there more understanding there are more understanding because they're both groups are coming one population all that attention and also the language barriers so they know what it means to be an immigrant so there is less tension then so-called black crayon tension what about black Korean relations today it's not that bad at all because you know majority of the shop owners in the you know City are no longer Korean American there are Arab Americans Vietnamese Americans are Latino what happened to the Korean own shop many stores they were totally burned down will not allow to rebuild so they had to leave and others were forced to leave so there's a diversity among shop owners so what happened to these business owners these Korean businesses some of them came to Inland Empire I will talk about that a second others went to Las Vegas opportunity let's talk about the Inland Empire where we are today I had no idea that the first Korea town in all of America is we're here in downtown Riverside what's the history of that it's a long story but I have to say you know arrival of mr. an chang-ho who is who is regarded as a one of the most famous historical figure stood for the independence of Korea from Japan right and he arrived here Riverside Sept March 23rd 1904 why for economic opportunities in San Francisco there were no job opportunities and there were strong anti Asian sentiment at a time so he to make a living he came down the Riverside as you know was one of the richest city at the time very well yes a lot of employment opportunities so he came down to work and he kind of a built korean-american Republic of Korean American community and patch up our camp yeah what's the choppa can it was aperture per Avenue and there were about 100 Korean immigrants working and living and has a community and they began to organizing not only for independence of Korea but also Korean language school clear here angry a mission they had relations with Calvary Presbyterian so they became Christians yes they do many of them are Christian so there are memorials to the great to on chung-ho and just generally to this historic site the first Koreatown in America tell us about that well there's a there are two different size a statue of a docent on channel just standing tall University Avenue and Main Street location of a chopper camp is a little west side between 14th Street and Howard Street p'chepo right near the railroad tracks is there a significant Korean community in Riverside today yes it's not large but total Inland Empire there are about 50,000 Korean Americans living in San Bernardino and Bruce and how does that compare to other regions is that a higher percentage or number than other place Korean Americans concentrated primarily Los Angeles Orange County the fullerton brain a park at Garden Grove and Koreatown well it's no doubt that in Los Angeles Koreatown is going through a tremendous revival I've become very hip for folks of all ethnicities I go there for I don't like the ice cream cotton candy or the Korean barbecue all right it's a honey I want to thank you for providing this insight into the korean-american community both in Los Angeles and in Riverside County his name is Edward Chang he's a professor of ethnic studies at UC Riverside my name is Brad Pomerance in the Inland Empire it's local edition [Music] [Music] [Music] [Music] enterprise risk management event Empire State College.