Founder / Co-Editor
Jenn Fang is founder and editor of Reappropriate. She is a proud Asian American feminist, scientist and nerd who currently blogs at Reappropriate.co, one of the web’s oldest AAPI feminist and race activist blogs. In 2018, she was honored as one of the Frederick Douglass 200 — a project of the Frederick Douglass Family Initiative and the Antiracist Research and Policy Center at American University — for her work as an Asian American feminist. In 2021, she was listed as a notable person making AA/PI history by Good Morning America, where her work was profiled in a blurb by influencer Eugene Lee Yang.
She has previously contributed her writing to Teen Vogue, Change.org, Asian Pacific Americans for Progress, Asian Americans for Obama, The Nerds of Color, Quartz, and Angry Asian Man. A full list of her published writing can be found here.
Frankie Huang is a Chinese American culture writer, editor, and illustrator whose work focuses on culture, identity and society from the dual outsider/insider perspective of an immigrant, and through the lens of intersectional feminism.
Frankie has extensive experience both as a freelance writer and as the previous deputy editor-in-chief of JoySauce, where she edited reported features, cultural criticism, personal essays, and opinion pieces that interrogate the world and popular culture from the points of view of marginalized identities. Frankie’s work has appeared in numerous outlets, including The Atlantic, The New York Times, The Guardian, Washington Post, Vulture, and McSweeney’s, as well as at Reappropriate. Frankie has also appeared on numerous podcasts and radio shows including Culturally Relevant with David Chen, Model Majority Podcast, They Call Us Bruce and The Takeaway.
Frankie is dedicated to mentoring new writers and helping them find their flow and their voice.
Eddie Kim is a writer and multimedia journalist based in San Francisco, California. He was most recently a features writer with MEL Magazine, covering stories on social conflict, masculinity and identity. His work frequently delves into the intersection of culture and violence, and the way it refracts the things we care about — from racism and inequality to the discourse around food.
Eddie started his career a decade ago as a general assignment reporter covering a rapidly changing Downtown Los Angeles. He has since written for various publications including VICE, The Guardian, Variety, and Chicago Tribune; he’s also contributed on-air as an expert for PBS, Slate, The Young Turks, and various public radio networks in California. He can be found on Twitter at @eddiekimx.