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Ke Huy Quan's comeback story from childhood star of '80s flicks coupled with Michelle Yeoh's historic win as the first Asian best-actress winner Sunday had viewers of Asian descent shedding happy tears and grinning. For many Asian Americans, it feels like an opportunity for optimism after three years of anti-Asian hate.

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It’s during the commercial breaks that the audience inside the Dolby Theatre really comes to life on Oscar night. The stars will gladly play for the cameras posted in their face during the global broadcast – they are actors after all – but a lot of the time it seems like most would rather just talk to their fellow artists in the room. The breaks may go on for an eternity for people watching the Oscars at home but in the Dolby, they’re never long enough as stars on the main floor abruptly end conversations and rush to take their seats again.

Will Joel and Ellie finally reach the doctors in "The Last of Us"? Will Michelle Yeoh take home the Oscar for best actress? Both questions will be answered Sunday, but viewers may have to make a choice about which answer they want in real time.

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