Asia-literacy and Global Competence is a collection of Alicia Su Lozeron's vignettes and articles about Asia and the world. In bringing the Asian segment onto the western stage, the author emphasizes the invaluable contributions of the Asian sector to the global village. An irresistible shift of global power renders awareness about global competence ever more important. She aims to raise that awareness and connects the West to the East by researching and analyzing facts as well as describing experiences of cross-cultural nature. Her content is compelling, and her tales, beautifully narrated.
Alicia Su Lozeron is the author of numerous articles and short stories. She holds a Master's degree in English and Comparative Literature from Columbia University in the City of New York, and is licensed as a secondary-school English Language Arts/Chinese Mandarin teacher in Las Vegas, NV. Through her writing career as well as the communication management company she founded, Asia-America Connection Society, she aims to raise awareness about global competence, and to connect the West to the East.
Asia-literacy and Global Competence, a collection of her articles and vignettes, highlights her musings of cultural interactions, which form the foundation of her many endeavors. Hardcovers of both English and Chinese versions are available.
Her debut "fictional memoir" called The Un-death of Me, depicts a world traveler and an immigrant Asian American woman's life. It presents a world full of contemporary and global resonance; it is about many subjects: alienation, individuality, self-doubt, self-discovery, complexities of love and marriage, quests for fulfillments and happiness, (in)justice, cultural diversity, discrimination, and mankind as a whole. Its subtle yet intense emotions detailed in the many characters and locales, render a visionary sense of humanity, gratifying and unforgettable in their own rights.
Alicia Su Lozeron has utilized her cross-cultural experiences and expertise to bridge the differences among various parts of the world, and to embrace universal human similarities with interest and open-mindedness. Observing the development of Asian segments in relation to America and the whole world is, indeed, vital and necessary. She describes noteworthy economic, cultural aspects of Asia and America in the backdrop of the global village. Well-versed with an insatiable sense of curiosity, she watches the world with a researcher's mindset, as well as a humanist's purpose to bring the world together. The articles and vignettes collected in Asia-literacy and Global Competence are enjoyable, informative, and will definitely open up your path to "global competence."