@Variety video/Twitter, @SinkingRapture/Twitter

Sandra Oh just made history as the first Asian woman to be nominated for an Emmy for lead actor in a drama series. She didn't win the award, but she absolutely won the night with a little help from some adorably proud parents and Twitter.


The fun-fest got started on the red carpet, where Sandra was stopped and interviewed by Variety. They asked her about her "dates" for the historic night and Sandra proudly introduced her parents, "Mr. and Mrs. Oh." Sandra's mom wore a beautifully crafted traditional hanbok, her dad looked handsome in a classic tux, and she was gorgeous in red.

Sandra making history was already amazing enough but then her mom did something many Korean parents normally don't: She planted a loving smooch on Sandra's cheek. Apparently it startled Sandra, who said, "Oh my God, that happened on film!"

The cute was kind of overwhelming.

Twitter couldn't get enough.





The cute didn't stop there. During the ceremony, there was a moment that caught people's eye and made everyone's heart grow three sizes.




And her response when Sandra lost was so epic that it's taken on a life of its own.






So yeah, long story short: Mr. and Mrs. Oh stole the show.


H/T: Indy 100, Twitter, Huffington Post

Image by fancycrave1 from Pixabay

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This has been a contentious, dramatic issue for generations. Some people just can't handle a boob out in public. A boob that is nourishing a child, I might add. When you're hungry, you don't want to wait, so why should a mom, make her baby wait until a more "appropriate" time?

God grow up.

Redditor u/Brace4Landing wanted to chat about what women have to do what they do, by asking:

What are your thoughts about women breastfeeding openly in restaurants?
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According to the Pew Research Center, it's all of these things and more. All of these factors can influence a generations understanding of the world and ultimately their thoughts as the move through it.

Depending on what generation you're from, you might have seen the drastic shift from records to CDs to Spotify, from payphones and landlines to cellphones.

Marked by technology and pop culture references, the older generations might actually look to Gen Z, the iGen, with pitty for never truly understanding the struggle of walking to school up hill both ways.

What are the struggles of the past that young people today really won't understand unless they were there to experience it? We went to Ask Reddit to find out.

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