jin jin you wei, inc.

60 knolls crescent #9d
bronx, new york 10463

NYS Entity Status
INACTIVE - Dissolution by Proclamation / Annulment of Authority (Jul 27, 2011)

NYS Filing Date
JANUARY 17, 2007

NYS DOS ID#
3463043

County
QUEENS

Jurisdiction
NEW YORK

Registered Agent
NONE

NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC BUSINESS CORPORATION

Name History
2007 - JIN JIN YOU WEI, INC.









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  • Around the Web

  • Jin Young Ko takes 54-hole lead at Hana Bank Championship
    By Associated Press - Saturday Oct 14, 2017

    INCHEON, South Korea – Jin Young Ko fired a bogey-free 6-under 66 to take a two-shot lead after the third round of the KEB Hana Bank (...)

    Source: Golf Week
  • Jin Young Ko earns 1st LPGA win at Hana Bank Championship
    By Beth Ann Nichols - Sunday Oct 15, 2017

    A player named Ko finally won again on the LPGA, just not the Kiwi everyone expected.  What seemed destined to become a heavyweight (...)

    Source: Golf Week
  • A Novelist Confronts the Complex Relationship Between Japan and Korea
    By JONATHAN SOBLE - Monday Nov 6, 2017

    Min Jin Lee, the author of “Pachinko,” discusses her book and the remnants of discrimination against Koreans by the Japanese.

    Source: NYT > Home Page
  • ‘Columbus’ Review: Low-Key Character Study Skimps on the Details
    By Inkoo Kang, provided by
    - Friday Aug 4, 2017

    Seoul-based translator Jin (John Cho) finds himself stranded in the Indiana town where his estranged father, a renowned architecture scholar on a lecture tour, lapses into a coma.Jin briefly reunites with his teenage sweetheart (Parker Posey, whose sexy, antsy energy is desperately missed for most of this sedate, cerebral picture).Avoidance and delay fuel most of the (in)action, and so Jin and Casey mostly walk around and talk about the stocky modernist landmarks that dot the Indiana architectural mecca.[...] Jin explains to Casey in a wonderfully complicated monologue his relief that his father fell ill here instead of in Korea, where social expectations demand that he showily perform his lamentations by his not-exactly-beloved father’s deathbed.What was it like not just to grow up as the child of a famous academic, but also as part of a relatively unusual immigrant experience that actually allows for aesthetic appreciation as a profession?What were the contours of Jin’s relationship with Posey’s character, especially since Cho enjoys a lived-in chemistry with the veteran actress that he lacks around the still-green Richardson? (And under what circumstances would Jin’s father and his married ex-girlfriend from 20 years ago travel together?)If Asian American cinema is to grow, the genre has to take its lead from artists who pursue their own visions and styles.[...] yet, it’s also true that scenes like Jin’s meditation on cultural differences in mourning might well have been more poignant and impactful had we known even a little more about the father-son relationship.The script also saddles her with a couple of pretentious quirks, like refusing to use a smartphone, that might elicit an eye roll from the audience (if the architecture nerdiness hadn’t already accomplished that).

    Source: SFGATE.com: Daily Dish
  • Sung Hyun Park Wins U.S. Women’s Open, Edging an Amateur
    By FILIP BONDY - Sunday Jul 16, 2017

    Park sank birdie putts on the 15 and 17th holes as she shot a five-under-par round of 67, surpassing her 17-year-old countrywoman Hye-Jin Choi.

    Source: NYT > Home Page
  • ‘M. Butterfly’ Returns to Broadway on Heavier Wings
    By BEN BRANTLEY - Friday Oct 27, 2017

    A powerful Clive Owen is the best thing about the didactic revival of David Henry Hwang’s breakthrough look at sexual delusion and East-West relations.

    Source: NYT > Home Page