The following is from the Helpdesk I don't know enough about this to fix it, but maybe someone else can after seeing this users comment.
I noted an artical on Eskimo Kiss but it is politically incorrect. Eskimo is a cree word and the Inuk are often referred to as Inuit. The only government that does not push this change is the USA. Your Arctic defense against many nations in north america. And believe me it is busy up here since the channel opened from climate change.
Un chat embroidery kit: naiko the eskimo
Having done some slight reading on the even less than rare web sources that there seem to be for "kunik", I think it might be an idea, to move the entire article to kunik and then discuss both topics at the same time As a result of this discussion, this article eskimo chat moved to kunik, not vice versa. Thank you. Final paragraph, on the supposed alternate term "bunny kissing", is completely unsourced. I've edited it to remove the reference to a third photo in the article, but the rest of the paragraph bugs me for some reason too. Not finding any Google for the term in this context, nor for the supposed texting shorthand.
I think it should go, it's unsouced, and I can't find any info on it. I see the paragraph was removed, and it was added again, again with a reference to a photo not even on theI am going to revert it. Funkfrost talk6 May UTC. I have visited Peru many times, and in their local dialect Quechua, bunny kissing is a common phrase used.
Fly to Peru and visit the locals in the Andes Mountains, and then you will understand. The article mentions only Inuit kissing, although reference  describes it among the Yupik too. The Yup'ik word for it may be "kunik" also; but I am suspicious that there would be only one word among the five Yup'ik languages and the Arctic-coast Inuit continuum of languages.
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I noticed that today 7 April there was an edit that changed the image to show an older woman touching her nose to the cheek of. The revision had an image of a male and female touching noses. I don't have a particular opinion about which is more correct - I am just noting that there is a rather dramatic difference between the two.
Others with stronger opinions may or may not wish to debate the change. The old image is fine. These edits are coming in from brand new and unregistered users perhaps the same person?
User talk:hawaiian eskimo
Nelsonblaha talk9 April UTC. The old image image of a male and female touching noses breaks no image guidelines and is clearly a good example of an image with an educational purpose. There is no reason to remove or replace the old image according to said guidelines. Rakudaniku talk9 April UTC. That said, I think it is best to convert the article into one about "nose rub" or "nose kiss".
The eskimo chat is not limited to Inuit cultures  so it would be good to have a general article which can describe nose rubbing from other cultures as well. The current article is centred on the Western gesture called "Eskimo kiss" which is based on the "Kunik" gesture from Inuit culture.
I am trying to solicit opinions from editors about how to change the article subject. Here are some suggestions.
Suggestions are not limited to the options, any other suggestion is also welcome -- DreamLinker talk14 February UTC. Wondering what we need is a split rather than a renaming. The result of the move request was: not moved. This has been edited to center around Inuit perspective, as Kunik is the Inuit term, and the Wikidata entry has been edited and aliased correctly to reflect. Cjseaslug talk14 February UTC. For the record, Eskimo is not, nor has it ever been a slur. The public narrative in Canada is that it is a slur, so the word is not used in Canada.
It was labeled as such over a later debunked claim that the word originated from the Algonquian meaning 'eaters of raw meat. But in Alaska and Russiathere are several different Eskimo cultures, each with their own names Yupik is the largest, and there are Inupiat, and other. And, it is the only neutral word that exists that fits this purpose. Firejuggler86 talk15 February UTC. This is eskimo chat talk for discussing improvements to the Eskimo kissing article.
This is not a forum for general discussion of the article's subject. Put new text under old text. Learn to edit ; get help. Assume good faith Be polite and avoid personal attacks Be welcoming to newcomers Seek dispute resolution if needed.
Article policies No original research Neutral point of view Verifiability. Society portal. Grand Central Publishing. Retrieved 15 February The following is a closed discussion of a requested move. Please do not modify it. Subsequent comments should be made in a new section on the talk. Editors desiring to contest the closing decision should consider a move review after discussing it on the closer's talk.
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No further edits should be made to this discussion. GeoffreyT talk15 February UTC Note: Kunik titles a dab with ificant content and so is ineligible to be a target title in a move request unless it is also proposed to be renamed. This request has been altered to reflect that fact. Ellsworth ed. Neutral on Kunik greeting or similar. Certainly anything would be better than a title that uses a slur for the culture it's discussing. I do eskimo chat it's worth eskimo chat as an article in its own right, using its own terminology, just as Hongi is: they may be similar in that they involve the nose but they also differ in the details and in the whole cultural and spiritual context.
Hongi also provides a good precedent for naming the article using the term from the culture it derives from. It has multiple suggestions, including creating a separate article on Kunik as you suggested above -- DreamLinker talk15 February UTC Okay I'm confused: this is the discussion linked from the article itself so I thought this is where I should comment. Should I put it in the section above instead, or is there an external place where it's being discussed?
I tried following links and ended up going around in circles. This one is more about moving the existing article.
The RFC above is more open ended such as should we create a new article about Kunik. Instead I would Support splitting and creating a new article Kunik greeting. If the current subject be a nose rub, I would support a move to nose-touch kissing or nose rub or something similar.
The sources I found imply kunik are not nose rubs. We can simply split info about the Inuit and Yupik greeting to Kunik greeting. Kunik greeting seems to be a far more appropriate title, and if I understand correctly, 'Eskimo Kissing' can be redirected there.
I am uncertain why the old title and article would need eskimo chat be preserved, and would also support reframing the article to better reflect Inuit perspectives on a greeting and term that refers to their culture. I would be happy to be part of this process. Gamorasguts talk15 February UTC I think the issue is there are 2 different subjects - one is a general nose-rub termed as 'Eskimo kiss' in Western countries and another is the Kunik which is the Inuit greeting Nose eskimo chat is a general topic and exists in multiple cultures.
It would be unfair to centre this article on the Inuit greeting. Jonathunder talk16 February UTC Comment I'm not sure if this RfC became exclusively about changing the name of the article to "Kunik" or if the change to "Nose rub" is still on the table. I would support changing the name about the general practice to its most common name, which is " nose rubbing ", a practice that takes place all over the world, with or without the Eskimo connection.
I also support splitting Kunik into its own article, since it is a much more specific practice and some sources argue it is quite different from general nose rubbing, but only if enough sources could be mustered to prove its notability as a stand-alone article.
If not, Kunik should be a section of the more general article. Jonathunder talk17 February UTC I would oppose it, as no indication has been given that it's the common name other than a blind assertion Red Slash17 February UTC It's literally the description of the practice, tho. Surely it's preferable to the inaccurate and racially charged "Eskimo Kiss" nomenclature.