410), a venue where the Chinese people can integrate their culture to a language fundamentally foreign to theirs, but nevertheless necessary for survival in a very dynamic world, and global village.
Like that of soccer hating (Foer, p. 412), Chinglish hating is also triggered by specific and special events. Though the Chinese government has been promoting for the eradication of Chinglish from everyday conversation, its effort during the World Expo 2010 in Shanghai was its biggest and most comprehensive effort.
Lastly, just like in soccer, globalization will continually provide the "subtext" (Foer, p. 413) for the Chinese cultural split. However, if it appears that Chinglish can lessen the negative impact of such cultural divide, then letting it be could be the best course of action.
Jacobs, A. (2010, May 2). Shanghai Is Trying to Untangle the Mangled English of Chinglish. New York Times. Accessed on October 5, 2010, Available at http://www.nytimes.com/slideshow/2010/05/03/world/asia/20100503_CHINGLISH.html.