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News from China
Chinese premier leaves Beijing for Bulgaria, Germany visits
5th July 2018

 Chinese Premier Li Keqiang on Thursday left Beijing for official visits to Bulgaria and Germany.

Li will pay official visits to the two countries, attend the seventh leaders' meeting of China and the Central and Eastern European countries in Sofia, and chair the fifth round of intergovernmental consultations between China and Germany.
He was invited by Bulgarian Prime Minister Boyko Borissov and German Chancellor Angela Merkel.
Li's entourage includes his wife Cheng Hong; Xiao Jie, state councilor and secretary-general of the State Council; and He Lifeng, vice chairman of the National Committee of the Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference and minister in charge of the National Development and Reform Commission.
Source: Shanghai Daily, July 5, 2018
China, Europe should resist trade protectionism hand in hand
4th July 2018

 Evidently, trade protectionism is now posing a real and serious challenge for global free traders and, if left unchecked, it is very likely to retard or even reverse the current hard-won world economic upturn.

Later this week, Chinese Premier Li Keqiang is set to embark on an official visit to Europe. It presents a good chance for the two sides, both staunch supporters of global free trade, to cement cooperation and enlarge their consensus on defending the rules-based multilateral trading system.
During the week-long trip, the premier will also attend the 7th meeting of leaders from China and the Central and Eastern European Countries in Sofia, Bulgaria, and co-chair in Berlin the 5th round of China-Germany intergovernmental consultations with his German counterpart, Angela Merkel.
China and European countries are natural partners. They are even more so in a world of growing uncertainties. They firmly believe that free trade is a powerful engine for global economic growth, while unilateralism and trade protectionism could trigger volatility and recession in the global economy.
In Washington, trade hawks seem to have betrayed the current multilateral trading order it used to defend, and are instigating protectionism by playing with tactics of tariffs.
In just several months' time, the Trump administration has fired a fusillade of tariff warning shots. It has decided to slap steep tariffs on steel and aluminum imports from many of its European Union allies and threatened to levy punitive tariffs on tens of billions of dollars worth of Chinese imports.
In the face of these challenges, European nations and China have refused to sit still. Their responses so far are as reasonable as they are legitimate.
While sparkplugging the very spirit of free trade, they should also jointly work to reform existing global economic governing institutions so that they can be more open, inclusive and resilient.
Also, they should call on all members of the international community to resist the temptation of resorting to unilateral actions in fixing trade disputes, and to stay committed to talks within the framework of the World Trade Organization, the backbone of today's multilateral trading system.
Over the past 40 years since China adopted the reform and opening-up policy, it has done its fair share of promoting economic openness and free trade, and has made great contributions to the world. It has promised to do more.
Only days ahead of Li's visit, China introduced huge new tariff cuts covering consumer goods and automobiles to help increase imports.
That is part of Beijing's proposed measures made at Boao Forum for Asia in April to pursue further opening up, including significantly increasing market access, creating a more attractive investment environment, strengthening protection of intellectual property rights and expanding imports.
Germany is home to many of the world's car manufacturing giants. For these businesses, China's latest moves mean more direct market opportunities.
As China further opens its doors as it has promised, China and European countries can further tap their great potential for cooperation in areas including high-tech, innovation, agriculture, finance, digital economy, e-commerce and climate change.
In the final analysis, it is their joint responsibility to use their fruitful and mutually-beneficial cooperation to prove to the rest of the world that free and open trade is the only sure way towards fair benefits for all.
After all, closing doors and indulging in protectionism would produce losers uniformly. The only difference is who loses more.
Source: Shanghai Daily, July 4, 2018
Survey explores young peoples' attitudes toward sex, romance
3rd July 2018

 One fourth of secondary school students in Shanghai, Beijing and Guangzhou start dating in school and most young people consider sex to be something “beautiful,” according to the latest adolescent sexual health survey.

The survey conducted by the Shanghai Academy of Social Science and other institutes covers topics such as sexual behavior, sexual knowledge and sex education. 
Findings were released yesterday based on survey data from over 5,300 young people aged between 15 and 24.
The major sources of sexual knowledge for young people are their friends, parents and the Internet. Only 9.5 percent of respondents received sexual education in school.
According to the survey, nearly 60 percent of respondents have a positive view of sexuality. When asked to describe sex using a pool of words, about 58 percent chose “happy” or “beautiful.” Yet, a full 37 percent found the word “hard to explain.” 
Another 8.5 percent of those surveyed picked “hate,” while 8.6 percent selected “dirty.”
Meanwhile, respondents who found it permissible to engage in intimate acts like kissing, caressing and sex rose to 23.5, 21.8 and 13.3 percent respectively; in each instance nearly doubling from survey results gathered in 2004. In 1999, only 3.2 percent of surveyed youths said it was permissible for them to have sex.
Some 10 percent of middle school students have dated and for high school students this figure climbed to 42.3 percent.
Ye Ruihao, a 17-year-old student in Shanghai, said he started dating a girl during his first year at middle school and learned about sex from television. Although undecided as to whether it’s okay to have premarital sex, he believes that boys should take responsibility if they have sex.
“Now society is more open and many people have sex before their marriage. But there are still some men who disappear afterward,” Ye said. “I think if it happens, men should be responsible and not escape.”
Chen Jialin, a middle school graduate, told Shanghai Daily that she is not against relationships in school, but she thinks they should not affect students’ studies. “It can’t be ruled out that there is a possibility for middle school students to maintain their relationship until marriage, but it’s not that common,” said Chen. “Many neglect their studies after having the relationship.”
Chen said she support couples who can work together on their studies and help each other when they have problems. “Making an effort and striving for a better future together is a... wonderful experience.”
But Chen insisted that students should not have sex before college. “It’s fine to have a relationship but I don’t accept precollege sex.
Source: Shanghai Daily, July 3, 2018
Revamped Shiliupu Pier to attract tourists and residents
2nd July 2018

 Huangpu District has launched a new round of renovations on Shanghai’s historic Shiliupu Pier to develop it into a tourist transport hub and a place of waterfront recreation.

A new sightseeing platform and ship dock are being built for the pier, once the city’s major point for transportation across the Huangpu River, the Huangpu government announced over the weekend.
The 460-meter-long riverside platform will officially open to public by the end of 2018 as an extension of the Bund’s waterfront walkway. A new dock for sightseeing cruise ships is under construction near the platform, said Ding Tao, general manager of site-operator Shilupu Waterfront.
In related news, a new tourist service center has been unveiled for the Shiliupu area, according to the district’s tourism bureau. The center features a newly decorated hall, cultural exhibitions and an English-speaking robot. 
The Bund Tourism Comprehensive Service Center on Xinkaihe Road, located opposite the historic pier, was unveiled over the weekend after a redesign and renovation.
The three-floor center covers 6,000 square meters, and features underground parking for over 100 tourist buses, said Liu Yijing, the bureau’s director.
A collection of old photos, archival videos and exhibitions about the history of the pier and Bund are showcased at the center.
The pier was initially built in Northern Song Dynasty (960-1127) when the Huangpu River replaced the Wusong River as east China’s main waterway. 
After the opening of the city’s port to foreign involvement, the pier became a transport hub for cargo ships traveling to and from southeast Asia and the Americas. The Qing Dynasty government eventually purchased the pier and built 16 docks along the river — hence the area’s name, which literary means “16 piers.”
Shiliupu became the city’s largest ferry port in 1980s. In its heyday, thousands of cyclists were ferried across the river on dozens of boat passages every morning.
The city government converted it into a dock for sightseeing ships after 2004 when ferry service became unnecessary. It served as one of the “water gates” for the 2010 World Expo following a major renovation. After the Expo though, visitors to the area declined rapidly due to a lack of nearby services or amenities.
“The government now aims to develop the pier into a new tourism attraction with many newly opened hotels, restaurants and commercial facilities,” Liu said
Source: Shanghai Daily, July 2, 2018

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