Families in global transition get together. Now that our digital and physical worlds have meshed, how do we evolve? The problem of nailing universality when you’re too damn exotic.
Remaining fluent, despite language barriers. Remembering the strength we’ve shown. Freedom to live on our own terms. The ability to integrate other cultures.
Global thinkers must navigate and find a way to bridge worlds that might make only a sinister kind of sense.
A Californian’s perception of time changed when she changed cultures.
Ex-Soviets don’t smile. They’re not being rude, it’s just the body language of their region, writes an Azeri transplanted to a British suburb.
Sometimes this expat has felt like a duplicitous sell-out for socializing with people she normally would not.
James Chartrand is head of the web design and copywriting outfit Men With Pens — and he’s a woman.
Israel’s finely delineated cultural dress code requires an American transplant — who dresses for comfort — to retool her style.
Life abroad can test our sense of self. Realizing we’re part of an adventuress continuum can restore it.
Change is in the air and we’re redefining things we thought we knew. Where we begin and end. If democracy means we have to live with choices we wouldn’t chose.
← Previous Entries
Get smart with the Thesis WordPress Theme from DIYthemes.
© 2012-2015 expat+HAREM, the global niche All Rights Reserved -- Copyright notice by Blog Copyright
Page optimized by WP Minify WordPress Plugin