Ethnic Social Isolation in Africa: the Case of Johannesburg Chinatown

While they add to economic vitality of their respective locales, Chinatowns also become a source of social isolation for their overwhelmingly foreign residents.

Ethnic Social Isolation in Africa: the Case of Johannesburg Chinatown
The views and opinions expressed in this article are those of the author(s) and not The African Exponent. Please email us with any questions.
Share this article
Linkedin share icon
Whatsapp share icon

Next From Your Saved Articles

Log in or create an account to add articles to your saved articles list.

Related Articles

The Prospects of a Renewed Ethiopian Civil War Going Global

Ethiopia is now in the midst of a civil war. The w…

Nov 21st
After COVID-19, Africans Should Consider Career Advancement in Japan and South Korea

Japan and South Korea have come out of the COVID-1…

Jul 25th
A View from Rural Africa: Why the "Difficulties" of Social Distancing is a "First World Problem"

Westerners complaining about social distancing pre…

Apr 18th
Who is PLO Lumumba? We Unravel This Pan-Africanist

The politics of Afro-pessimism and Afro-optimism d…

Oct 23rd
Stop Blaming China for Debt Diplomacy, Blame African Governments

African governments need to do proper feasibility …

Oct 22nd

More Articles

Chima Igbokwe shares insights about his latest inn…

Jan 5th

Four Ghanaians in America briefly share their expe…

Dec 15th

African universities churn out more graduates than…

Dec 12th

On December 7 2020, millions of Ghanaians cast the…

Dec 9th

Ethiopia is now in the midst of a civil war. The w…

Nov 21st