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Crack the case on what makes a good Fortune Cookie Writer! Thanks to James Wong, good luck is just a hop, skip, & a jump away!

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Sinovision Net 美国中文网

大纽约华人教育基金会宣布将和云吞食品公司联合创建云吞食品成就奖学金,面向亚裔餐饮从业人员子女,奖金总额十万元。

Donald Lau has worked for Wonton Foods since the 1980s, when it was just a small noodle company in Chinatown; as the organization grew and production increased, he took over writing the fortunes for the cookies. Lau plans to retire from the Chief Fortune Writer position at the end of this ear, so the Eater video team sat down with him to learn about the tricks of his trade.

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Open a fortune cookie, and you may find a wise piece of advice. But fortune cookie writer Donald Lau's only hope is that the fortune cookie leaves you happy.

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THE FORTUNE cookie crumbled right for 110 lucky lottery winners.
Investigators discovered the $19.4 million prize wasn't the only thing they shared - they all had faith in fortune cookies made in Queens.
Lucky numbers printed inside millions of cookies matched five of the six drawn in the Powerball Lottery last month.
"We are so excited," said Ho Sing Lee, president of cookie manufacturer Wonton Food

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Wonton Food is helping the Chinese food industry make the shift toward healthier lifestyles.

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Alexis Stewart and Jennifer Koppelman Hutt tour the Wonton Foods factory learn how fortune cookies are made and distributed.

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Next time you order Chinese food, you may want to pay close attention to the numbers on your fortune cookie.

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The odds to win the lottery are astronomical. For 2 people to win the same lottery isnt unheard of, but it is uncommon. So...

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Dozens of workers in white caps supervise the production line at Wonton Food’s factory around the clock, six days a week at the world’s largest producer of fortune cookies. Demand is high. After all, what would dinner at a Chinese restaurant be like if the cookies, with their bits of wisdom and philosophy, didn’t arrive with the bill? The family-owned–and-operated Wonton Food was founded by Ching Sun Wong, 78 and semi-retired, who was born in China’s Guangdong province and came to the United States in the 1960s. Ten years later, he opened Wonton Noodle Co., a basement factory with a shop upstairs, in New York’s Chinatown. After running it for 20 years, he bought a small Chinatown fortune cookie factory. “The equipment was old–fashioned,” says Wonton Food manager Weilik Chan. “We designed and made new machines ourselves.”

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Flavor and Fortune, The Science and Art of Chinese Cuisine.

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Thanks to the Brooklyn-based Wonton Food company, China will soon have fortune cookies. Until now the cookies, which cap off just about every meal served in most of America's 30,000 Chinese restaurants, have been unknown and gone untasted in China. Like hot dogs, pizza and more particularly, chop suey, they are essentially American concoctions.

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For five decades the fortune cookie, a true immigrant success story, has been the crunchy, cryptic completion to any Chinese-American restaurant meal.

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The next time you eat Chinese food, chances are the fortune cookies that complete the meal began their journey in a nondescript building in Long Island City, Queens.

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COOKIE MASTER

Talk story about fortune cookie writer Donald Lau… Lottery officials suspected a scam until they traced the sequence to a fortune printed with the digits “22-28-32-33-39-40” and Donald Lau’s prediction: “All the preparation you’ve done will finally be paying off.”…

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