CHSA's new permanent exhibition Chinese American: Exclusion/Inclusion chronicles the complex history of the Chinese in America, from the early days of the China trade to the history of Chinese immigration and the life of Chinese Americans. This groundbreaking exhibition raises the question, "What does it mean to be an American?" Extending from the late eighteenth century to the present, and including all regions of the country, the exhibition interprets the Chinese American experience as a key part of American history.
You are here: / / Chinese American: Exclusion/Inclusion
Chinese American: Exclusion/Inclusion at the Chinese Historical Society of America is made possible with the support of Seligman Family Foundation, Robert Joseph Louie Memorial Fund, and Committee of 100. Based on the exhibition Chinese America: Exclusion/Inclusion, organized in 2014 by the New-York Historical Society, through the leadership support of Oscar Tang and Agnes Hsu-Tang—Tang Family Foundation, and generous funding from Bernard and Irene Schwartz, the National Endowment for the Humanities, the Institute of Museum and Library Services, the Achelis and Bodman Foundations, Harold J. and Ruth Newman, and other supporters. Exhibition collaborators: Museum of Chinese in America (MOCA), Committee of 100, Filmmaker Ric Burns’ Steeplechase Films, California Historical Society
Fight the New Exclusion!
Join CHSA in its DAILY efforts to shed light on the true human toll of racist and restrictive immigration policy. Contribute $5 or any amount to #fightexclusion