Nhờ mọi người sửa giúp
In recent years, there has been a significant increase in the number of immigrant as a result of globalization. Many people argue that these expatriates should adapt to the culture and behaviors there. I agree with that point of view. However, I am convinced that aboriginal tradition need also be preserved.
On the one hand, it is essential for newcomers to adjust and understand the local traditions and customs. Local inhabitants are prone to approach and support immigrants who express respectfulness of local culture as well as attempts to behave appropriately. Accordingly, it provides more opportunity for immigrant people to integrate into a new community and make new friends. In addition, abiding by cultures and customary rules of local country would reduce possible troubles to a minimum, especially for which is related to local laws. For example, although right-hand traffic is the popular regulation in most of countries, including Vietnam, immigrants have to adapt left-hand drive rule when they live in some countries such as the United Kingdom.
On the other hand, despite these advantages, I believe that it is not necessary to change all aboriginal customs. Not only should host citizens respect cultural differences, but also not all the custom of immigrant is conflicting with the local ones. For instance, an Indian in the United States can choose between consuming or not consuming pork. Furthermore, maintaining different traditions has been encouraged recently because it results in diversity of culture in the host country. Host citizens and immigrants could complement each other by their different knowledge, experiences, skills and standpoints; so it gives people more chance to experience things outside what they are normally accustomed to.
In conclusion, I believe that immigrants should adjust traditions and customs whose country they live, but not abolish all the culture of their motherland.