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 (sī′nə-fō′bē-ə, sĭn′-)
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 ?
Coverage includes Chinese immigration to Mexico within the broader context of the global Chinese diaspora and the origins of the China/Latin America/Canada/Caribbean "Chinese transnational commercial orbit" network; varied ways and means by which Chinese immigrated to Mexico, including transnational human smuggling, contract labor recruitment, and familial chain migration; the immigrants' adaption experiences regarding gender, family, and marriage patterns; the types of jobs they took and community organizations they formed; and Mexican sinophobia, the anti-Chinese campaigns, and Chinese immigrant resistance to racial persecution.
He describes how Sinophobia, which developed from border tensions as early as the 13th century, continues to plague politics in the Russian Far East.
There is a lot of enthusiasm expressed when a new road opens, but sinophobia is on the rise.
Alleged economics whiz Mitt Romney warned that "China is acting like Adam Smith on steroids" a statement that makes up for in Sinophobia what it lacks in understanding of what makes a hand invisible.
This essay locates the singular events of the 'Lost Chinaman Hoax' within the broader context of New Zealand sinophobia in the late nineteenth century.
As the only big manufacturing exporter to the United States in Latin America, Mexico was uniquely worried about the threat posed by cheaper labor in Asia, but the Sinophobia was short-lived.
86) Moreover, judging from the frame of reference set by the Court in the Chinese Exclusion Case, a sense of Sinophobia permeated the case and doubtlessly influenced the decision.