Date: Apr 16, 2016
By: NY Times News Service
Kuei Hsiu-chen waited until her husband and three sons had gone to bed one
night before surreptitiously beginning work on an ambitious personal project.
As they slept, Kuei, 48, a stay-at-home mother from San Jose, California, hunkered down at her computer and began poring over highlight videos featuring Charlotte Hornets guard Jeremy Lin, her favorite NBA player. She fumbled around on Final Cut Pro, a video-editing program, splicing together the specific clips she had sought. She did this for six straight nights, three hours each night.
On April 5, Kuei uploaded her finished product, a 6.5-minute video, to YouTube. She called it: Jeremy Lin: Too Flagrant Not to Call.
Piecing together clips of Lin being whacked in the face, clotheslined, bleeding, tumbling to the floor — all without ever drawing a flagrant foul — Kuei tried to convey that Lin, an American-born son of immigrants from Taiwan, was the target of excessive physicality from opponents and insufficient protection from the league and its referees. [FULL STORY]