Intergenerational conversations with immigrant elders have sustained us through 2020.
New Jersey shows the potential of South Asian political power in the US, as well as the pitfalls.
A COVID era conversation between an aunt in India and her beloved niece in New York.
Tampa is one of the few places in Florida that Hillary Clinton won. Immigrants there worry about the future.
Finding their own identity having been raised in a culture different from their parents.
Part of our series on culture-crossing kitchens.
What happens when you bring together women food entrepreneurs from different generations and different ethnic backgrounds to talk about food, business, and flavor?
Feet in 2 Worlds wanted to find out, so we paired five veteran New York City restaurateurs and food sellers with their younger counterparts, who sell edible goods at street fairs and online. None of these women had ever met before Fi2W brought them together. But as you’ll hear, they connected in special ways. We think there is a good chance they will meet again somewhere in the five boroughs, probably over a delicious food made with love and served with mutual respect and admiration.
An originator of Mexican fine dining in New York, Zarela Martinez, 67, retired from the restaurant business but continues to work as a cookbook author and consultant. Diagnosed with Parkinson’s a decade ago, Martinez also plans to launch a speaking series about living with the disease.
Kavitha Rathi’s Potpuri food stand will be back at Smorgasburg in September, offering Indian street food with a twist. Now Rathi, 38, is looking for innovative ways to grow her business.
Listen to part 2 in this series Mei Chau and Ah La Ko-Oh: The Accidental Chefs
Audio produced by Meral Agish.
Fi2W is supported by the David and Katherine Moore Family Foundation, the Ralph E. Odgen Foundation, and the Nicholas B. Ottaway Foundation.
Forget the midterm U.S. elections: Indian immigrants are pouring energy and campaign contributions into India’s national elections.