Harrison (1999) confirms that the communicative exchanges between people of the same ethnic group are a proof of some deep rooted strategies to sustain their ethnicity. This is true because the ethnic groups’ hatred is the symptom of the sameness of their identity with another and not in their large and glorified differences. They are fine with the differences, but are not happy when they are compared with a specific ethnic group or a culture. This is evident in the irony that an ethnic group is largely secretive in sharing the intimate secrets of their inherent roots and beliefs among the members of the same group but not other ethnic groups. Li (2015) gives a contemporary example when the Taiwanese and Hong Kong citizens are thrown in the same identity and culture of the Chinese. This is a strong indication that ethnic groups are principled and are not swayed by the lures of modernist attempts to be subsumed in a monoculture. Large displays of their external habits, lifestyle and conduct are just an indication for the public to display their love and respect to one another. Intimate secrets are seldom made public and this remains hidden and maintains a strong and unsubdued identity of their ethnicity.