Sinophobia

(redirected from Anti-Chinese sentiment)
Also found in: Medical.

Si·no·pho·bi·a

 (sī′nə-fō′bē-ə, sĭn′-)
n.
1. Fear of or contempt for China, its people, or its culture.
2. Behavior based on such an attitude or feeling.

Si′no·phobe′ n.
Si′no·pho′bic adj.
References in periodicals archive ?
Such a situation is very likely to increase anti-Chinese sentiment as they are perceived as being in connivance with the governing elites in exploitative ventures.
He cautioned that this could fuel anti-Chinese sentiment in India, as mistrust and hostility between the two countries runs deep.
The second, more interesting because less studied, was anti-Chinese sentiment in Vietnam.
Anti-Chinese sentiment spread nation-wide by the early twentieth century, yet Chang believes that Yellow Peril "was a mirror image, the flip side, of the view that held the Chinese in esteem" (82).
Anti-Chinese sentiment especially flourished after the Mexican Revolution of 1911, which tried to destroy all aspects of President Porfirio Diaz's reign--including his support of U.
By the 1890s, the frequency of Chinese bankruptcies paralleled the increasing power of the colonial state, resulting in a rising wave of anti-Chinese sentiment.
Anti-Chinese sentiment is rising in Hong Kong, where football fans jeered the playing of the Chinese national anthem during a World Cup qualifying match against Bhutan last week.
But a region in which anti-Chinese sentiment grows and where sovereignty disputes disrupt trade and economic growth will burn Beijing as well.
A rally which drew around a thousand protesters in Hanoi focused local ire on the Chinese embassy, while smaller protests in Danang and Ho Chi Minh City echoed the anti-Chinese sentiment emanating from the political capital, CNN said.
Kopinski and Polus argue that China's relations with Zambia are exceptional by exploring the two nations' long history, the unique role of copper, and the rise of Michael Sata, the current president of Zambia, who was able to capture and mobilize growing anti-Chinese sentiment in two of the more populous regions of the country.
By the 1930s, anti-Chinese sentiment had reached new heights in Mazatlan, Sinaloa.
The Japanese are looking to balance their investment in Asian countries, its the anti-Chinese sentiment that is driving Japanese investments to India, according to a consultant.