Kung kayo ay napupunta sa Divisoria, makikita ninyo ang mga nagtitinda sa bangketa na maraming mga kuyog. (Yon bang mga akala mo namimili pero acshually mga bayaran o mga kaibigan yan para masabing maraming bumibili. Minsan makikipag-agawan pa saiyo.
Ang ayoko lang doon ay yong pag nag-usisa ka at hinawakan mo ang kanilang paninda, ihaharass ka nang bilhin yon.
Ito namang balita sa China (malayo siguro kina Lee) ay mga Puti naman ang binabayaran nila para lang kunwari trabahdor nila/
Ito ang balita
Beijing, China (CNN) -- In China, white people can be rented.
For a day, a weekend, a week, up to even a month or two, Chinese companies are willing to pay high prices for fair-faced foreigners to join them as fake employees or business partners.
Some call it "White Guy Window Dressing." To others, it's known as the "White Guy in a Tie" events, "The Token White Guy Gig," or, simply, a "Face Job."
And it is, essentially, all about the age-old Chinese concept of face. To have a few foreigners hanging around means a company has prestige, money and the increasingly crucial connections -- real or not -- to businesses abroad.
"Face, we say in China, is more important than life itself," said Zhang Haihua, author of "Think Like Chinese." "Because Western countries are so developed, people think they are more well off, so people think that if a company can hire foreigners, it must have a lot of money and have very important connections overseas. So when they really want to impress someone, they may roll out a foreigner."
Or rent one.
Last year, Jonathan Zatkin, an American actor who lives in Beijing, posed as the vice president of an Italian jewelry company that had, allegedly, been in a partnership with a Chinese jewelry chain for a decade.
Zatkin was paid 2,000 yuan (about $300) to fly, along with a couple of Russian models, to a small city in the central province of Henan where he delivered a speech for the grand opening ceremony of a jewelry store there.
Makaorder nga ng skin whitener kay Belo.