Asian political systems and modes of management have been subject to scrutiny due to the rapid economic development of several East asian nations, which are frequently achieved using different modalities than those of the neo-liberal conservatism. The” Asian values” thesis was used to explain these differences and, in particular, counteract criticism that these systems are authoritarian or illiberal. There are a number of assumptions that are difficult to support methodically, including the claim that Asiatic beliefs are the source of these successes. Assumptions of causality and relativism are included in these.

The assertions about Eastern principles even reflect a conflict between Asian cultures regarding opposing civilization viewpoints. These ideas are reflected in the strain between the need for people to reach their full potential and the need to keep societal order. These principles, which are promoted by opponents of Asian norms, are reflected in the ideals of hard labor and frugality, educational progress, balancing individual and societal needs, and deference to authority. This tension is also reflected in events like Aapi ( Asian American and Pacific Islander ) Heritage Month, which emphasize the importance of cultural identity and a sense of shared class well-being.

This article examines whether these relationship beliefs are related to eudaimonic well-being, as defined by measurements of self-actualization, sense of purpose, and associations with people. In addition, it examines whether higher levels of Asiatic values reduce the impact of race-related anxiety on psychological well-being. It is hypothesized that those who have a more inclusive worldview of cultural individuality who support Asian values may be able to employ these values as cognitive tools when approaching racism because they are able to use various coping strategies from different cultures.