AHahahahah you aren't asian.
For the first, and the last time I'll educate you.
FOLLOWING the July 1 riots a spate of repetitious graffiti began appearing on the walls of Ulaanbaatar’s buildings. Graffiti, either as an art form or used as political slander, is relatively uncommon in Mongolia’s capital city, yet this recent trend was spray-painted across buildings, on bus stations, on the walls of monasteries, over the windows of Chinese restaurants, even on national monuments.
The graffiti is the work of one of Mongolia’s right-wing organisations, the M.Y.A. (Mongolian National Group). It depicts a swastika accompanied by the party’s acronym, the word ‘Aries’, and at certain sites, the addition of sentences that vary slightly but largely translate to ‘all Chinese must die.’
This abject racism and open hostility is indicative of the nationalism currently bubbling to the surface within the country. To date, there are three ultra-nationalistic groups registered as NGOs. The most notable of these is Dayar Mongol (All or Whole Mongolia), a group that rose to prominence with the role it played in the July 1 riots; the group marched in front of a central police barracks threatening anyone from entering while attempts were made by rioters to damage and destroy the complex. Their agenda, they claim, was “to help and save people. Many people could have made a big mistake.”
Just as aggressively as the group barred the entrance to the police headquarters, waiting to expel angry and drunken rioters, so too their open hatred of immigrants, in particular the Chinese. “We hate the Chinese, Koreans and Vietnamese,” the current head of Dayar Mongol calmly states in an interview, “because they do a lot of illegal things such as human trafficking, selling drugs and prostitution […] We are against Chinese influence as it’s dangerous for Mongolia’s national security.”