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News from China
China to become more open, transparent, predictable for foreign investment: premier
2nd July 2019

 Chinese Premier Li Keqiang said Tuesday the country will become more open, transparent and predictable for foreign investment, and its business environment will further improve.

Li made the remarks when addressing the opening ceremony of the Annual Meeting of the New Champions 2019, also known as the Summer Davos Forum, in the city of Dalian.
"China will unswervingly promote opening-up on all fronts," Li said.
The country will support foreign investment in advanced manufacturing industries such as electronic information, equipment manufacturing, medicine and new materials, and in the central and western regions, Li said, adding that favorable policies will be unveiled concerning the equipment imported for self use, corporate income tax and land supply.
The premier said China will remove caps on foreign ownership of brokerages, futures dealers and life insurers by 2020, a year ahead of the previous plan, as part of the efforts to further open up the financial and other modern service industries.
Foreign investors' access to value-added telecommunications and transportation will also face reduced restrictions, he said.
Li also pledged to implement the commitment to give national treatment to foreign-funded institutions in areas of credit information, credit rating and payment. The two-way opening of China's bond market will also be expanded, he said.
Source: Shanghai Daily, July 2, 2019
Xi urges sense of mission, dedication in learning from late village official
1st July 2019

 Xi Jinping, general secretary of the Communist Party of China Central Committee, has stressed a sense of mission and dedication among Party members, officials and young people, in an instruction honoring late village official Huang Wenxiu.

Xi, also Chinese president and chairman of the Central Military Commission, expressed grief over Huang's death and extended condolences to her family.
After completing her graduate studies, Huang gave up the opportunities to work in big cities and returned to her hometown, where she devoted herself to the cause of poverty alleviation, Xi noted in the instruction.
Xi stressed that Huang's brilliant young life depicted how CPC members are staying true to the Party's founding mission of seeking happiness for the Chinese people and the rejuvenation of the Chinese nation. He urged Party members, officials and young people to learn from Huang, "remain true to the original aspiration and keep the mission firmly in mind, be brave enough to shoulder responsibilities and willing to show dedications, so as to make new and greater contributions in the Long March of the new era."
After graduation from Beijing Normal University in 2016, Huang returned to her hometown Baise City in south China's Guangxi Zhuang Autonomous Region and served as an official with the publicity department of the Baise municipal committee of the CPC.
Since March 2018, she had been leading the poverty alleviation efforts in Baini Village, Leye County, as the village's Party chief. A total of 418 villagers were lifted out poverty thanks to the efforts. Huang died in a rain-triggered flash flood at the age of 30 on June 17, 2019, while returning from Baise City to Leye County.  
Source: Shanghai Daily, July 1, 2019
China urges US to lift sanctions on Chinese firms
28th June 2019

 China firmly opposes US abuse of export control measures and urges the United States to stop suppression and remove sanctions on Chinese firms, a commerce ministry spokesman said Thursday.

The US government earlier this month added five Chinese entities to its "Entity List," restricting the sale or transfer of American technology to the listed companies. A total of 47 Chinese companies and institutions have been put on the list.
Generalizing the concept of national security and abusing export control measures by the US side are against market competition principles, disrupt normal scientific and trade exchanges, hurt the interests of companies from both countries, and will not help address the US concern of the trade imbalance issue, Gao Feng, spokesman with the Ministry of Commerce, told a press conference. "China is firmly against such practices."
It has been China's consistent belief that deepening cooperation in high-tech fields and expanding effective interaction help improve people's well-being and serve the interests of both countries and the rest of the world, Gao said.
"We urge the United States to stop wrong practices immediately and go back to the track of cooperation," he said.
Responding to questions about whether FedEx will be put on China's list of unreliable entities, Gao said details of the list will be released soon.
Entities abiding by China's laws and regulations, market rules and contracts do not need to worry at all, Gao said, adding that China would protect enterprises' legitimate rights and interests in accordance with the law and safeguard market order based on rule of law and contract spirit.
Source: Shanghai Daily, June 28, 2019
Litterbugs and careless trash bin users beware! New rules loom
27th June 2019

 Shanghai’s tough new garbage management regulations come into effect on July 1 after months of carrot-and-stick efforts to persuade the public to sort trash into bins designated for dry, wet, recyclable and hazardous wastes.

Undercover visits by Shanghai Daily reporters to venues such as tourist attractions and Metro stations found a mixed picture of public compliance. Some people applauded them and some still expressed confusion.
Once the new regulations come into effect, violators may face hefty fines.
On streets and in Metro stations, only bins for dry trash and recyclable rubbish are provided. There are few bins around for disposal of food waste because eating is not encouraged in public venues.
Come July 1, people who dump takeaway food waste or other wet garbage into dry or recyclable trash bins face fines of up to 200 yuan (US$29).
Bins for wet trash are provided only in commercial or tourist areas with high concentrations of eateries, according to the Shanghai Greenery and Public Sanitation Bureau.
Bureau officials said bins aren’t provided for wet waste and hazardous trash in public areas to reduce the cost and improve the efficiency of garbage collection. It’s a common practice in other countries, they said.
People are urged to carry their own garbage bags to collect any wet waste they produce when out in public and then dispose it in bins back home. Residential blocks are equipped with bins for the four kinds of waste, and programs to educate people about sorting trash have been intensive.
But out in public, the sorting equation becomes more complicated.
A Shanghai Daily reporter who randomly checked six bins at the Nanjing Road Pedestrian Mall, a landmark tourist attraction in Shanghai, spotted food waste – including bread, fruit and cups still half-full of milk tea – in bins designated for dry and recyclable rubbish.
"I didn’t pay attention to the signs on the bins," said a tourist from Anhui Province, after she dumped unfinished barbecue food into a bin for recyclable waste.
She added: "If there is no bin for wet trash at tourist attractions where there are a lot of food stalls, what are we supposed to do? I don't want to carry food waste with me all day while I am sightseeing.”
Liu Shuang, a tourist from Suzhou in neighboring Jiangsu Province, was more acquiescent.
"No bin for wet garbage in public areas reduces the workload of sanitation workers," she said. "I am willing to cooperate and take food waste with me until I find an appropriate bin to dump it.”
Authorities are cutting the number of waste bins in public areas in Shanghai to improve and adjust the distribution of bins, and make the public form the habit of correct dumping and the awareness of reducing the production of garbage.
Authorities are actually reducing the number of waste bins in some public areas in Shanghai. They say not as many bins will be needed as the public becomes more used to intelligent trash disposal and embraces environmental efforts to reduce waste.
On Nanjing Road E., the number of bins has been cut to 46 from 129 in recent months. The incidence of littering did not increase, Ping Yongshu, a street sweeper for nearly 30 years, said of his patch between Fujian Road M. and Xizang Road M.
"They were not removed all of a sudden, but in phases," said Shi Qi, who heads the sanitation team on the road. "We surveyed the area in terms of pedestrian traffic during the May Day holiday before we decided to remove the final 20 bins. We need to place more bins in crowded areas, and fewer or no bins in others.”
A Shanghai Daily reporter who stood along Nanjing Road E. for about 45 minutes saw no littering.
In Changning and Jing’an districts, garbage bins on roads and in public squares have been reduced to 1,000-plus from 3,000-plus
At the Yuyuan Garden Mall, Wei Tianhai, a man in charge of handling Yuyuan’s trash, said there were originally 37 big bins in the mall area, which were changed to about 20 sets of categorized bins in April.
Now there are wet trash cans in the restaurant district, but only dry and recyclable waste bins in areas with few eateries. There are exceptions, of course. In Huabao Building Square, where there is high tourist traffic, bins are provided for all four trash categories, including hazardous waste such as batteries.
A sanitation worker surnamed Zhang, who keeps Zigzag Bridge Square clean, told Shanghai Daily that two bins had been removed from the square but she hadn’t really noticed any more trash on the ground. But some people still don’t dump trash in the right receptacles, she added.
“Some people try to put food waste in the bin for dry trash, so I have to tell them to walk 30 meters to the wet garbage can at the Nanxiang Steamed Bun Restaurant,” she said. “Most of them are happy to do so. It was a bit difficult at first, but now I don’t feel any embarrassment when I confront people. It’s just a matter of forming a habit
A reporter who spent about half an hour in the square didn’t see anyone dropping litter. Five tourists who were interviewed at the site said at first they found the new system irritating. However, when the purpose of trash-sorting was explained, most of them agreed that it is a good idea.
A Starbucks barista named Molly said the lack of wet bins is a good thing because food waste tends rot, smell and attract flies.
Another street cleaner said he now needs to clean up trash in his area every 10 minutes instead of 30 minutes in the past, but he approves of the new regulations.
The amount of trash on his route remains more or less the same, he explained, but fewer, smaller bins mean the waste has to be collected more often.
"Trash disposal has become much more orderly,” he said. “Shops must sort their garbage before I collect it, rather than just dumping it in any old bin on the street."
A visitor from Switzerland, who gave his name only as Giuseppe, said there really should be more garbage bins on the streets.
“People may just throw their litter in the street if there’s no bin at hand,” he said. “In Switzerland, we separate our household garbage at home, but on the streets, trash cans are for everything, and we have a lot of them. Otherwise, teenagers who go out at night and get drunk will just throw bottles in the streets.”
On the Bund, there’s still work to be done. Half-eaten biscuits and fruit peels were spotted in both dry and recyclable bins.
“I don’t know about the regulations or the different types of waste,” said a man who dropped an unfinished corn cob into a bin for recyclable trash. “There are so many types of trash. It’s all very confusing.”
“Garbage-sorting has become a hot topic of everyone in Shanghai these days, with July 1 approaching,” said Dai Wenwen, a local resident of the Bund area. “I try to remember each category of trash, and I don’t eat food in public areas. I think garbage sorting is important and necessary.”
People may have to think twice about eating breakfast or snacks in Metro stations once the new regulations come into force.
All stations have bins only for recyclable and dry garbage.
Wet waste bins aren’t provided, according to the Shanghai Landscaping and City Appearance Administrative Bureau, because the city does not encourage people to eat in public places.
The bureau conducted a survey that found most trash generated in public is dry or recyclable.
Passengers who want to eat in transit should carry bags for wet waste and take them home to deposit in appropriate bins.
Less than a week before the regulations take effect, a Shanghai Daily reporter checked out several Metro stations on litter disposal.
At the West Nanjing Road Station of Line 2, bottles were found in dry garbage bins and an apple core was found in a recyclable bin.
The reporter stood near the bins for about 10 minutes and saw about seven people throwing away tissues, paper and empty cups in bins chosen at random.
One passenger threw a Starbucks coffee cup into the dry garbage bin, with her eyes fixed on her phone, not on the bin.
Another passenger hesitated in front of the bins for a while with half a cup of bubble tea, then he decided it should go into the recyclable bin.
“I can’t finish it. I’m full,” he said when queried about his choice of bin and then walked away.
Shanghai Metro said staff will do their best to explain rubbish disposal to passengers who violate the rules or don’t understand them.
“We can’t issue fines, but urban management officers will be able to do so,” a Metro official explained.
Source: Shanghai Daily, June 27, 2019

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