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News from China
Just zipping out to the shops: Mountain dwellers soar over angry rapids in China
25th May 2018

 Cha Huilan, a mother of two living in a Chinese mountain village cut off by a raging river, dangles from a harness hooked to a zipline every time she crosses its violent rapids and jagged rocks on frequent trips to buy medicine for her mother.

Using a boat is out of the question for the villagers of Lazimi, which lacks proper roads and bridges because the rocks and foaming waters of the Nujiang River, whose name means "angry" in Chinese, make it just too dangerous to risk.
"If they built a bridge, that would be nice, but for now we can't get over there," said Cha, who has come to see the zipline as just another inconvenience, even if her 2-year-old has to cling to her for dear life on every visit to a Saturday market.
Most villagers, who are members of the Lisu ethnic group, also zip across every Sunday for mass services at nearby churches. The nearest bridge over the river is 20 kilometers away from the mountainside village.
The villagers have applied their own ingenuity in building the ziplines, inclined downhill and relying mostly on gravity, to cross river, which snakes from Tibet along China's border with Myanmar through the southwestern province of Yunnan.
People estimate about 20 to 30 hamlets in the region still rely on the ziplines as their primary means across the river, although the lines are not always reliable, since they become slippery when it rains and too dangerous to use.
Several zipline villages remaining in Fugong County, an eight-hour drive from Lazimi, are swiftly being connected to the outside world with bridges built by road construction projects.
"Right now, conditions are a bit better and they're building bridges, so these ziplines are being torn down," said Yun Zeqing, an engineer who has maintained the zipline in one of the Fungong villages for decades.
"Here we have no bridge, so we get across with the zipline."
Source: Shanghai Daily, May 25, 2018
China unveils plans to deepen reform, opening-up in FTZs
24th May 2018

 China has published plans to further deepen reform and opening-up in pilot free trade zones of three coastal areas to better business environment and push for wider opening to the world.

The reform in FTZs in Guangdong, Tianjin and Fujian will focus on high-quality development, supply-side structural reform, institutional innovation and risk prevention, according to a document of the State Council, China's Cabinet.
A better business environment that is law-based, international and accommodating will take shape in the FTZs.
The FTZs will be granted bigger decision-making power in reforms to help make new ground in pursuing opening-up on all fronts, improve government management, and foster new growth drivers and competitiveness.
China launched its first FTZ in Shanghai in 2013. In late 2014, Guangdong, Tianjin and Fujian were allowed to set up the second group of FTZs. Another seven were added across the country in August 2016.
Source: Shanghai Daily, May 24, 2018
China cracks down on trash smuggling, 137,000 tons seized
23rd May 2018

 China's customs authority seized 137,000 tons of illegal trash imports on Tuesday in what it called the largest campaign against trash smuggling in recent years.

The smuggled trash included scrap metal and waste mineral residue, the General Administration of Customs said in a statement, adding that it also found evidence of 606,500 tons of illegal solid waste imports, including scrap plastic.
Nearly 1,300 customs officers in 17 provincial regions, including Guangdong and Tianjin, detained 137 suspects and broke up 39 smuggling rings during the joint action.
It was the third crackdown on trash smuggling launched by the GAC this year. So far, 249 suspects from 81 smuggling rings have been detained, with 217,000 tons of waste seized.
China began importing solid waste as a source of raw materials in the 1980s, and has for years been the world's largest importer, despite its weak capacity in garbage disposal. Some companies illegally bring foreign garbage into the country for profit, posing a threat to the environment and public health.
Given rising public awareness and a green development drive, the government decided last year to phase out and completely halt such imports by end of 2019, except for those containing resources that are not substitutable.
Source: Shanghai Daily, May 23, 2018
18 arrested for dumping hazardous waste in Hebei
22nd May 2018


Eighteen suspects have been arrested for dumping 1,000 tons of hazardous waste in north China's Hebei Province, local authorities said on Tuesday.
Police in Xingtai City said they received a report of unknown waste dumping in Liucun Township in December and found more than 200 oil drums of black grease with a pungent odor covering the land.
An investigation found the waste was transported from Zouping County in east China's Shandong Province at a cost of 1,100 to 1,200 yuan (US$170 to 190) per truck. The waste was dumped directly in Liucun and caused serious pollution.
Further investigation revealed that waste from Jiangsu's Lianyungang City and cities in neighboring Henan Province was also dumped in the township, as well as in Hebei's Cangzhou, and Bozhou in Anhui Province. Suspects confessed that they paid high freight charges for their waste to be dumped elsewhere.
The police are pursuing other suspects at large and their information has been published online.
Source: Shanghai Daily, May 22, 2018

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