Globetrotter Paul Dhillon explores the complexity of living abroad.
1.5 Gen, Julia Lin, describes her balancing the best of both worlds.
Toronto-based entrepreneur Araba Ocran-Caesar shares her strategy to evading the ethnic-answer.
Mauree Aki Matsusaka welcomes the curiosity about her identity.
The author of End of East begins our inaugural special series.
With no easy answer to this often complicated question, author of End of East, Jen Sookfong Lee, begins our inaugural special series, featuring no less than SIX highly unique "But where are you really from?" stories.
Vancouver change-maker Mauree Aki Matsusaka shares her multi-layered roots, and explains her welcome attitude to the curiosity about her identity.
Canadian filmmaker Naomi Ward describes the pleasure of being an ethnic conundrum.
Montreal-born web developer and blogger Cedric Sam shares his perspective on being a "Montrealer, a Quebecer, a Canadian and a Francophone living in North America."
Toronto-based entrepreneur Araba Ocran-Caesar shares her strategy to evading the ethnic-answer when asked some of the more clever variations of "where are you really from?" ... all disguises to the real question on peoples' mind: "Where is the non-white part is from?"
A 1.5 Gen's story of adaption and negotiating between being the same and yet undeniably different from the rest of her Asian-looking-English-speaking peers.
Globetrotter Paul Dhillon explores the identity of a "world-travelling, internationally-employed and culturally-blended generation" of Canadians.
People to Watch
People to Watch
Books to Buy
Books to Borrow
Made for DVD