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I already wrote 6 pages including references, please continue writing 6 more pages. The total should be 12-15 pages long including references. Here are the comments from the instructor:
First, provide more detail on how this topic has been studied. What were measures and research methods? Second, is there evidence this Asian Hate is worsening or improving? How do “haters” communicate with one another? Social media? Did the pandemic have a negative effect on tis movement? What other studies are out there on this topic?

I will upload my draft below. Please continue writing the literature review part and writing method, hypothesis/research questions, discussion, limitation, conclusion and so on. ?I already wrote 6 pages including references, please continue writing 6 more pages. The total should be 12-15 pages long including references. Here are the comments from the instructor:
First, provide more detail on how this topic has been studied. What were measures and research methods? Second, is there evidence this Asian Hate is worsening or improving? How do “haters” communicate with one another? Social media? Did the pandemic have a negative effect on tis movement? What other studies are out there on this topic?

I will upload my draft below. Please continue writing the literature review part and writing method, hypothesis/research questions, discussion, limitation, conclusion and so on.?
?I already wrote 6 pages including references, please continue writing 6 more pages. The total should be 12-15 pages long including references. Here are the comments from the instructor:
First, provide more detail on how this topic has been studied. What were measures and research methods? Second, is there evidence this Asian Hate is worsening or improving? How do “haters” communicate with one another? Social media? Did the pandemic have a negative effect on tis movement? What other studies are out there on this topic?

I will upload my draft below. Please continue writing the literature review part and writing method, hypothesis/research questions, discussion, limitation, conclusion and so on.?

Social effects on #StopAsianHate movement among media diversified context

Introduction
In the year 2021, as the Black Lives Matter movement emerged, the ?Stop Asian Hate? protests began as well which was the tipping point of violence. On March 16th, 2021, eight people, including six Asian women, were killed in three shootings in the Atlanta, Georgia area. Although the police have not yet determined the suspect?s motive, many people in American society believe that the shooting was an attack on the Asian population, and the suspect?s motive was partly due to prejudice against the Asian community. The US anti-discrimination group Stop Hate again Asian Pacific Americans said, for the families of the victims and the Asian-American community who ?have been subjected to severe racist attacks,? the shooting was ?an indescribable tragedy that only exacerbates the fear and pain that Asian-Americans have been forced to endure.? At that time, in the continuous few days, people in Atlanta, New York, Chicago, San Francisco, and other cities have taken to the streets to protest the increasing discrimination and hate crimes against the Asian population. In Atlanta, protesters rallied, chanting slogans such as ?Stop Asian Hate? and demanding justice for the victims of the Atlanta shooting. The Asian American Federation condemned the shootings, called for a solution to violence across the country, and provided budget support for community-building programs that help vulnerable populations. The Council of 100, a Chinese elite organization in the United States, and the American Anti-Defamation League also issued a joint statement a few days ago, calling for ?NO? to xenophobia and hatred against Asian Americans, and urging officials and law enforcement to urgently address discrimination and violence against Asian Americans and others groups question.

Literature Review
Public opinions on social media context
Under this circumstance, numerous scholars in the article of Lyu et al. 2021 have conducted extensive research in a social media study which is conducted to understand public opinion toward the Stop Asian Hate and Stop Asian American and Pacific Islander Hate movement. Among the states with the most racial bias-motivated hate crimes, the negative attitude towards the movement is the weakest (Lyu et al. 2021). As social media emerges and rapidly grows in recent years, more and more people tend to switch their attention to this new media system which are the origins of most of the movements and even cyberbullying through this wireless influential network. Since the majority of the American population are using Twitter as their main social media application, it has been found that the proportion of tweets that show a negative attitude toward the #StopAsianHate and #StopAAPIHate movement is negatively associated with the rate of state-level racial bias-motivated hate crimes (Lyu et al. 2021). The researchers collected Twitter users using the Twitter API tools and lists of keywords and hashtags and collected the number of state-level hate crimes fueled by racial bias. Most of the users are women and most of the victims are Asian women. Most tweets support the #StopAsianHate and #StopAAPIHate movements, with links to external sources, political leaders, and celebrities. There is also solidarity between black and Asian communities, as well as tweets that talk about or encourage solidarity between Asian and white communities (Lyu et al. 2021). The third most tweets about #StopAsianHate or #StopAAPIHate are condemnations, which are not against these two movements. People always blame specific people or groups or systematic problems. From some surveys of public opinion, it can be analyzed that women are more likely to express direct support and demand for policy changes, fewer negative tweets and calls for policy changes, and fewer tweets about double standards (Lyu et al. 2021).
The 2020 Covid-19 outbreak has put billions of people in lockdown around the world, putting healthcare services in crisis and economies in turmoil. Anti-Asian sentiment has increased since January 2020 due to the ongoing Covid-19 outbreak. Despite widespread anxiety and fear of the Covid-19 pandemic, hate crimes and Asia-centric racism have also occurred, especially in the United States. According to the FBI, hate crimes against Asian Americans will increase as Covid-19 grows (Croucher & Rahmani 2020). Due to the covid pandemic, more and more countries around the world are in a state of irritability, anger, and excitement. During these stressful times, people are increasingly using social media to facilitate human-to-human interaction, share information, and provide important information to the public during a crisis (Croucher & Rahmani 2020). However, social media can also have negative effects that could lead to much more serious consequences. For example, people can freely express radical remarks and refute misinformation or even false information in their own perceptions online. Twitter is used to fight unfair treatment based on race, support anti-racist activism, and support rhetoric that minimizes the role of race in the lives of many ethnic groups. In the United States, social media has long been a means of discriminating against Asian Americans or fighting bigotry. It has also become a means of fanning anti-Asian sentiment, where hate crimes such as the attempted murder of an Asian-American family can proliferate. Prejudice is the result of negative attitudes toward out-group members (Croucher & Rahmani 2020). It is a defense mechanism when the values or beliefs of the in-group are threatened by the out-group. Social media use was not associated with intergroup anxiety, a structure that may be more relevant to a more nuanced understanding of how self-esteem threats are influenced by the perceived threat of potential virus carriers or those accused of carrying the virus in the media (Croucher & Rahmani 2020). Because social media can influence prejudice, the researchers in Croucher& Rahmani 2020 think that government should use social media to combat prejudice against Covid-19, and healthcare professionals can use social media to explore new ways to reduce the spread of Covid-19.

References
Croucher, S. M., Nguyen, T., & Rahmani, D. (2020). Prejudice toward Asian Americans in the
COVID-19 pandemic: The effects of social media use in the United States. Frontiers in Communication, 39.
Bonilla-Silva, E. (2010). Racism Without Racists: Color-Blind Racism and Racial Inequality in
Contemporary America. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield.
Lyu, H., Fan, Y., Xiong, Z., Komisarchik, M., & Luo, J. (2021). Understanding Public Opinion
Toward the# StopAsianHate Movement and the Relation With Racially Motivated Hate Crimes in the US. IEEE Transactions on Computational Social Systems.
Lyu, H., Fan, Y., Xiong, Z., Komisarchik, M., & Luo, J. (2021). State-level Racially Motivated
Hate Crimes Contrast Public Opinion on the# StopAsianHate and# StopAAPIHate Movement. arXiv preprint arXiv:2104.14536.
Zhou, S., Banawa, R., & Oh, H. (2021). Stop Asian Hate: The Mental Health Impact of Racial
Discrimination Among Asian Pacific Islander Young and Emerging Adults during COVID-19. Health Services Research, 56, 8-9.
Nghiem, H., & Morstatter, F. (2021). ” Stop Asian Hate!”: Refining Detection of Anti-Asian
Hate Speech During the COVID-19 Pandemic. arXiv preprint arXiv:2112.02265.