, the show’s main character, Dev, an American-born single played by Ansari, has a heart to heart with his Indian father about relationships.
Dev is unsure about getting serious with his live-in girlfriend and holds a lackadaisical perspective that comes from years of dating flakes.
because so many immigrants overstay and don’t pay tax." "We are a nation of immigrants.
I do not accept someone who calls my fellow brothers and sisters of color 'murderers and thieves.' I do not accept someone who utilizes fearmongering to turn half the country against the rest.
I will not stand by mother or my sisters being forced to remove their hijab and I will not stand my father and brother being called terrorists.
I LOVE LIFE, but as an American citizen, I have never been so disappointed in America." “I believe my individual vote for the president doesn't matter…
If I were him, I would let in visitors but put a tracking device on them …
Conversations on the youth have become huge during this election season, largely because of Bernie Sanders’ fervor.
It made sense to start my journey of America 2.0 portraits with youth experiences in my own backyard, New York City. I think it’s important to vote, but our options this year are … I’d have preferred not to vote, but I don’t think that’s a better option either.
To try to convince a mother to stay in a toxic relationship is, frankly, the most disrespectful thing I have come across.
The hardest part of getting a divorce is dealing with the stigma around the “ In my experience, I was advised to talk to an imam (religious clergy) or stay with my ex and “work it out.” There was never any encouragement to seek professional therapy and it was so taboo that my ex kept convincing me we didn’t need it — until it was too late.
Unlike his son, Dev’s dad had no choice but to select his wife from two arranged marriage presentations, so when Dev opens up about his ambivalence toward commitment, his immigrant father scolds him for his indecision.