Racism in New Zealand – Stop the Asian Invasion

New Zealand (Aotearoa in Māori) is an island country in the south-western Pacific Ocean comprising two main landmasses (the North Island and the South Island) and numerous smaller islands. The country is situated some 1,500 kilometres (900 mi) east of Australia across the Tasman Sea, and roughly 1,000 kilometres (600 mi) south of the Pacific island nations of New Caledonia, Fiji, and Tonga. Due to its remoteness, it was one of the last lands to be settled by humans. During its long isolation New Zealand developed a distinctive fauna dominated by birds, many of which became extinct after the arrival of humans and introduced mammals. With a mild maritime climate, the land was mostly covered in forest. The country’s varied topography and its sharp mountain peaks owe much to the uplift of land and volcanic eruptions caused by the Pacific and Indo-Australian Plates clashing underfoot.

The majority of New Zealand’s population is of European descent; the indigenous Māori are the largest minority, followed by Asians and non-Māori Polynesians. English, Māori and New Zealand Sign Language are the official languages, with English predominant. Much of New Zealand’s culture is derived from Māori and early British settlers.

6 thoughts on “Racism in New Zealand – Stop the Asian Invasion

  1. and then there is the South African invasion. Some places are so bad that they make New Zealand look good. Look how grateful this poor woman is to escape the crime, even though she was the victim of racial abuse in New Zealand schools. http://www.stuff.co.nz/stuff-nation/assignments/welcome-to-new-zealand/8712913/We-came-to-NZ-for-a-better-life “Making friends was really hard for me. I was 15 and going to school I had a lot of racism coming towards me because I was from South Africa. Everyone thought that it was still the same as it was when apartheid was going on and everyone blamed me”.

  2. This guy , his family and his group of Asians -bashing friends need to be congruent in their actions to be in line with their distorted thoughts.
    Since they dislike Asians so much, they should not be driving Asian cars which means if they are currently driving Japanese models like a Toyota, Lexus or Honda, they must switch immediately to European made cars like Mercedes, BMW, Audi, Rolls-Royce, Bentley and the likes of continental cars.
    Don’t go shopping at Farmers or the Warehouse for any clothes, bedlinen or any other assessories that are made in China. Be sure to just start shopping at Smith & Caughey and get all the pretty dresses and shoes for your wife and kids imported from Australia, Italy, France or UK. If you run out of choices, buy online and get them shipped to you.
    Make sure your wife does not carry a cheap priced handbag but a Hermes Birkin from France perhaps.
    Of course, don’t eat Chinese takeaways or sushi. You won’t enjoy them with your brains.
    You should perhaps consider buying an island and run your own economy there since you are beginning to isolate yourself already.

  3. You think NZ would welcome Asians as they (in general) put an emphasis on family and education, take care of their kids and promote and preserve their own cultures without asking others to do it…oh, wait, never mind NZ is not use to this no wonder there’s such a backlash.

    • People tend to find “different” to be scary, especially if it persists and affects what the established “normal” already is… They might do this even in light of evidence that their own “normal” replaced or affected someone else’s pre-established “normal”.

      I find it interested that you say that “NZ” is not used to the qualities you just mentioned. Please clarify whether you are suggesting that people in NZ who ARE used to those qualities you mentioned, are not New Zealanders? Or that all New Zealanders in general, including, for example, the Asian and Pasifika communities of NZ, are not used to those qualities? Or something else?

      I also think you will find that at least some NZers do, in fact, welcome Asians into the country (I’m friends with one family (who spent some time in China and adopted from there) that pretty much specializes in being hospitible to (mostly Asian) immigrants) (although at an ESL class I used to volunteer at, very few of the people there (almost all of them Asians) had ever been invited into the house of a European-ancestry New Zealander, and some of them had been in the country for many years already…).

      Kia ora – Be well

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