As for the reason, he said with a wry smile: "It's probably because I have yellow skin and a different skin color; or maybe it says 'Republic of China' on my passport, but I can understand what they think. (In private) I would chat with my better friends and joke that this is what white supremacy feels like.” "It made me more famous in the group, and my friends thought I was interesting and nice; they asked if they needed help, and they shared snacks with me first," he said. Li Chengling roughly estimated that there were at least 20 Taiwanese volunteers in Ukraine, but the comrades from the same village did not have close ties.
He said that there were other Chinese-speaking old picture restoration yellow people on the battlefield, but they were unfamiliar with each other and would even be a little wary. At one point, he wore an army green suit and boots, picked up a large bag and a small bag, and ran to the bus stop to meet with reporters. Due to hunger, he first rushed to the nearby snack bar to buy bread, but because he did not know Ukrainian, he could only communicate with the clerk by hand. "People here will ask me where I'm from, what I'm doing here, or about political issues between China and Taiwan.
I try to answer in English, but they don't understand, so I have to use my phone's translation app (APP) to help Sometimes, the system creates misunderstandings or mistakes, and it's embarrassing that I can only communicate in baby language," he said with a laugh. _125286460__04i7215-1_jpg Photo Credit: DANIEL CENG / BBC News After enjoying the "closest Taiwanese flavor" Chinese meal in Kyiv, Li Chengling boarded the night train and returned to the Ukrainian Front, continuing his journey to protect Ukraine's freedom and democracy in his heart. "I am a practical person" But when it comes to Taiwan, where he was born and raised, his views are more complicated.