what you are essentially highlighting is police brutality and profiling but unaware that asians are not considered americans and with that comes all types of stereotypes and microaggressions constantly. no one is denying the past but the dismissal of racism and discrimination that is directed at asians because it's assumed that all others who are simply of a darker complexion must be automatically more oppressed is not true. maybe you are not aware of mainstream american culture but blacks and hispanics are considered more american, therefore more accepted. actually, this is not provably false. it's because asians are a smaller demographic as well as appear more different. even in the racist south, blacks are even more accepted than other ethnicities including hispanics because they are seen as more american as in having a longer history or more native. the order is: whites, blacks, native-american/hispanics, middle-eastern and then asians. of course. i addressed that earlier and it's used to deny that racism or discrimination exists. but it's false as much as america is not just la or nyc as is spread around the globe. asians pursuing higher education and professional positions to largely bypass the immense amount of racism and discrimination everywhere else before this tier is what is the blindspot. i've been discriminated from jobs many times based on my race and it wasn't because i wasn't white but just as many other minorities that were prejudiced against simply for being asian or not one of them. people largely think in terms of group power/identity. the main issue is that america has a lot of cross-racism and prejudice due to being a melting pot of different ethnicities but when it comes to asians being more a minority or less ambiguous in appearance can really be a problem outside of a more powerful or professional arena.