Korean Americans need to keep fighting for the issues that define us.

Whether it’s making sure we have representation in Congress, or at the local level, that we keep politics out of our children’s education, or that we stay on the path of diplomacy until achieving peace on the Korean peninsula, Korean Americans must continue to find, develop, and raise our voice.

If we don’t do it, no one else will do it for us.

Past Webinars

2020 The Year of the Korean American Political Hallyu


September 29, 2020 2pm PDT/5pm EDT
The Role of Korean Americans in Shaping the United States in the 21st Century



Pearl Kim

Pearl Kim
Former Congressional candidate
KAPA Advisory Board member

Abraham Kim

Dr. Abraham Kim, Executive Director
Council of Korean Americans

Dr. Victor Cha

Dr. Victor Cha, Vice Dean
Georgetown University

Dr. Taeku Lee

Dr. Taeku Lee, Associate Dean
UC Berkeley

September 30, 2020 2pm PDT/5pm EDT
Korean Americans Running for Congress: History in the Making



Juju Chang

Juju Chang
Co-anchor of ABC News’ “Nightline”

Hon. Andy Kim

Hon. Andy Kim, Congressman
New Jersey 3rd Congressional District

Hon. Michelle Park Steel

Hon. Michelle Park Steel
Candidate for California 48th Congressional District

Hon. Young Kim

Hon. Young Kim
Candidate for California 39th Congressional District

Hon. Marilyn Strickland
Candidate for Washington 10th Congressional District

David Kim

David Kim
Candidate for California 34th Congressional District

Here’s why our voice matters:

Korean American “Dreamers” and adoptees undocumented, no chance for citizenship, vulnerable to deportation
Korean Americans without health insurance - highest among Asian Americans
American jobs, $60 billion worth of US exports to South Korea at stake, as part of one of the United States’ most important trade deals (KORUS)
Koreans on the peninsula, seven million in the Korean diaspora impacted by talks on nuclear security, economic development, and peace