But of course. Self-hating, racist Asian Tiger Moms who attack Asian men, in a loveless, sexless, constantly bickering “marriage” to a racist white antifeminist nerd who fetishizes Asian girls while badmouthing Asian men – doesn’t produce athletes – the kind of men that are actually successful in Western countries. Neither does encouraging your child to hide his or her heritage, openly badmouthing your own race in an attempt to feel beautiful, Tiger Momming him or her into the ground, and weaponizing and micromanaging them to be an embodiment of your own white supremacist integration ideals, while flat out denying the child looks Asian, encouraging them to identify as white, and telling them they’re lucky to have a loser, racist white father.

All of the above happened to me, and most of not all half Asians.

Frank Soo (12 March 1914 – 25 January 1991) was an English professional football player and manager of mixed Chinese and English parentage. He was first player of Chinese origin to play in the English Football League, and the first non-white player to represent England (in unofficial wartime matches).

He initially began his career at inside-left, though later became more established at half-back. A quick and intelligent player, he was an excellent passer of the ball. He grew up in Liverpool and began his playing career with Prescot Cables, before he joined Stoke City for a £400 fee in January 1933. He made his first team debut in November 1933, and became established in the first team by the 1935–36 season. He lost most of his best playing years to World War II, leaving him only able to serve in the Royal Air Force and play for Stoke and England in unofficial wartime games, as well as guest for numerous other clubs. He was sold on to Leicester City for a fee of £4,600 in September 1945, and then was moved on to Luton Town ten months later for £5,000. He joined Chelmsford City of the Southern League in May 1948, and retired as a player after two seasons.

A stern task-master, he went on to coach various different European clubs in the 1950s and early 1960s. He briefly coached Finnish club Helsingin Palloseura in 1949, before taking charge at Isthmian League side St Albans City for the 1950–51 season. He was appointed manager of Italian Serie A club Padova in April 1951, but left the club eleven months later following the sudden death of his wife. He went on to coach Norway at the 1952 Summer Olympics, then led Eskilstuna to promotion out of the Swedish Division 3 Östra in 1952–53. He briefly managed Örebro, before he coached Djurgården to the Allsvenskan title in 1954–55. He then returned to lower league football with Oddevold, securing promotion out of Division 3 Nordvästra Götaland in 1955–56. He coached at AIK in 1958, before returning to England to manage Scunthorpe United in June 1959. He took Scunthorpe to 15th in the Second Division in the 1959–60 season, before he resigned in May 1960. From there he struggled to find work, spending short periods in charge at IFK Stockholm (Sweden), Fredrikstad (Norway), and Akademisk Boldklub (Denmark).