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Kelly Chung Dawson / China Daily Attitudes toward mixed marriages in the US are less of a barrier today, but those in such marriages or partnerships often tell a different story, reports Kelly Chung Dawson from New York.

When PBS recently aired Seeking Asian Female, a documentary about a "mail-order" marriage initiated on the Internet between a middle-aged Caucasian man and a young Chinese mainland woman, the resulting media coverage sparked a heated online debate among critics and viewers about sexual fetishes, racial power dynamics, and what the motivations behind a pairing might be.

Asian Americans marry outside their race at a higher rate than almost every other ethnicity, with 28 percent of Asian American newlyweds choosing a non-Asian partner in 2010.

The number of unmarried interracial couples is difficult to track, but demographers believe it would likely reflect similar trends.

Or should it be a target of more active criticism, the kind of criticism generally leveled at invidious false doctrines?

Barbara Nguyen and James Willeford say they have faced minimal resistance for their interracial relationship in New York, but believe that attitudes are different outside major metropolitan cities.

There is a lengthy history of Mormon oppposition to interracial marriage.

Brigham Young famously taught that interracial marriage was wrong, for example, and Bruce R.

Or is there some remaining doctrinal support for the idea?In the end, she rooted for the success of the marriage, she said. Asian women Pairings between Asian women and Caucasian men are twice as common as matches between Caucasian women and Asian men, a gap that has often been attributed to the hypersexualization of Asian women and the emasculation of Asian men in US pop culture.The nuances and repercussions of that discussion extend farther than the way in which Caucasians view Asians, with many Asian Americans citing those same stereotypes as having shaped their own sexual preferences and the confidence in which they pursue or don't pursue partners of other races.Yet over the years I have run into statements made here and there, often by older members, to the effect that interracial marriage is a sin today, or should be discouraged even today. Monson taught this in conference in the past decade? When was the last time any such statements were made?So, let’s ask a few questions: First, is there any part of current church doctrine or instruction that supports a belief that interracial marriage is wrong? Mc Conkie’s (unofficial) book from 1964 — has Gordon B. And what sorts of official couner-statements to this idea (if any) have been made by church leaders?

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