We all have our stories and Asian-Americans are no different. For too long the Democratic Party has disregarded the interests of Asian-Americans while always gaining their votes in significant numbers. From the lack of support for law enforcement to protect Asian-American communities to the quota numbers against performing Asian-American students in our nation’s best schools.
To combat these efforts, members of the New York Young Republican Club have gathered to create the Asian-American Caucus under the terms of the Club’s Bylaws.
Through this caucus, we will conduct outreach to a community left behind by the traditional GOP even though we share many common themes with the parties from fiscal conservatism, to traditional family values to respect for the law and institutions. In the end, we hope to forever abolish the notion of the perpetual foreigner. We intend to expand the grassroots approach to ensure its continued success while educating voters on how their values better resonate in the Republican Party, and to mobilize within their communities and beyond for the betterment of the nation we all share and love.
Established in 1911, incorporated in 1912, with a legacy from 1856, the New York Young Republican Club is the oldest, largest, and most prestigious Young Republican club in the United States. The Club is affiliated with and officially recognized by the Association of New York State Young Republican Clubs and the Young Republican National Federation, as well as the county, state, and national Republican committees.
To promote and maintain the principles of the Republican Party; to foster within the Republican Party and make practical in service of the municipality, state and nation, the idealism characteristic of youth; to correct in our own party that tendency of all parties to make organization an end rather than a means; to develop sound principle and public spirit in party politics; to promote honest and fair electoral methods, to the end that the expression of the popular will by whatever party or body, shall be as free, untrammeled and equal as possible; to resist and expose political corruption; to advocate merit rather than partisan service as entitling to public office; to watch legislation and to encourage public attention to and efficiently criticize the conduct of government.