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上海楼凤

Foreign companies in上海楼凤 faced fierce pressure fr

e from local players, pushing them to roll out more localized p

上海楼凤roducts at a faster speed. For example, Skittles – a brand from US chocol

ate major Mars – has launched jasmine and rose flavored candies to attract local consumers. Nes上海楼凤

tle’s local research team launched a series of new instant coffee products with three

上海楼凤品茶微信flavors – peach, pineapple and green apple – to attract younger Chinese consumers.

According to the latest China Shopper Report from Bain & Company and Kantar Worldpanel in June, Chinese brands grew b上海楼凤

y 15 percent since 2016, contributing 76 percent of market growth in 2018.By comparison, foreign brands grew m

ore slowly – by 9 percent since 2016 – and contributed 24 percent to last year’s market growth.

上海楼凤品茶微信The encouraging news for foreign brands is that despite being outpaced by domest

ic companies, the 24 percent growth in market share is actually double the rate in

2017.Foreign brands are learning what it takes to win in China, according to the report.上海楼凤

It requires keepAfter the construction is completed, t

he unmanned container transportation will be powered by lithium bat

上海楼凤品茶微信teries to achieve zero emissions and make Nansha a world-standard green port.

So far, Guangzhou Port has 108 foreign trade routes and 45 domestic

ones. Nansha alone has 102 foreign trading routes, mainly with economies involved in t上海楼凤

he Belt and Road Initiative including those in Africa and Southeast Asia, said Chen.

ing pace with the market’s rapid changes, the report said.上海楼凤

Guangzhou plans to build the world’s first automated unmanned parallel container quay for t

上海楼凤品茶微信he fourth phase construction of the Nansha area of Guangzhou Port by 2021.

The fourth phase includes construction of four 100

,000-metricton ship berths and 122,000-ton lighter berths. It will provide

an innovative solution for handling and transport automation through auto上海楼凤

mated quay cranes for container handling and automated rail-mounted gantry cranes.

Nansha will also use water-to-water transportation to re上海楼凤品茶微信

place road transportation in order to reduce the negative impact on

the environment, said Chen Zhiyi, deputy general economist of Guangzhou Port Group Co Ltd.

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The voice of Hong上海楼凤t majority must be heard

It should not come as a surprise that more than 300,000 Hong Kong residents, from all w

alks of life and from different nationalities, participated in a rally convened by over 70 civic leaders on Saturday.上海楼凤品茶微信

That the organizers represented the business sector, student groups, civic organizati

上海楼凤品茶微信ons and police associations shows they’ve had enough of the radical youths, who for weeks have made hea

dlines for resorting to violence supposedly to oppose an amendment to Hong Kong’s extradition law.上海楼凤

These radical youths have attacked police officers, stormed the legislature, and laid sie

ge to the police headquarters, all carried out in illegal and violent fashion, which th

上海楼凤品茶微信e silent majority of the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region could no longer remain mute spectators to.

This silent majority gathered together with one purpose in mind: to defend the SAR, its residents, its business and its values上海楼凤

by demanding an immediate end to the violence. The message “end divisions, defend Hong Kong” was read out

loud and clear by a young student at the rally held in Hong Kong’s central administrative and business center.

上海楼凤The silent majority of the SAR would have preferred to live a peaceful life and strive to achieve their dreams rather than rack t

heir brains over politics were it not for the danger their city is facing. Hong Kong’s social order and reputation as one of t

he world’s safest cities are not the only things at risk. The rule of law-which H上海楼凤

ong Kong residents cherish most and is crucial for the SAR’s long-term stability and prosperity-is also under threat.上海楼凤品茶微信

The radical elements’ sustained attacks on Hong Kong’s social fabric are a potent threat to the SAR’s上海楼凤品茶微信

social stability and economic prosperity. Not to mention people’s livelihoods and well being.

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The longer she lives in上海楼凤more eager Wu is to pro

omote traditional Chinese music worldwide. She never for

gets her roots — the treasures that define who she is, and from where she comes.

上海楼凤Early in 2006, Wu was overjoyed when officials of Carnegie Hall (one

of the world’s most prestigious music venues, in Midtown Manhattan, in New York City) as

ked her to help them produce two traditional-Chinese- music -themed concerts within two years. Within a short time, s上海楼凤女神会所

he began laying the groundwork for the concerts. She made special trips to remote rural areas in Shanxi (in North China) and

上海楼凤Shaanxi (in Northwest China) provinces, to watch folk musicians’ performances and to explore the origin of the tradi

tional Chinese folk music, so she could display the music’s unique charm to audiences outside of China.

“It was quite an interesting experience when I played, with my pipa at Carnegie Hall, the tunes of Shaanxi opera (Qinqiang) and of上海楼凤女神会所

shadow play in 2009. I invited the Huayin Shadow Puppet Band, from Shaanxi, to perform a shadow play in the hall.

上海楼凤Many of the spectators were fascinated by the unique charm of the traditional Chinese culture,” recalls Wu.

n recognition of her virtuosity and collaborations across di

sciplines, Musical America in 2013 named Wu “Instrumentalist of the Year,” marking t上海楼凤女神会所

he first time the prestigious award was bestowed on a player of a non-Western instrument.

In 2017, Sing Me Home, produced by Wu and other members of Silk Road Ensemble, earned them the上海楼凤

Best World Music Album during the presentation of the 59th Grammy Awards, Wu composed.

上海楼凤女神会所Green (Vincent’s Tune), the album’s first melody, based on a tune created by her son. By drawing inspiration from the tun

e, which her then-four-year-old boy often hummed, Wu created the melody. She named the tune “Green”, to praise the b

eauty and exuberant vitality of spring, a season as vigorous and enthusiastic as a four-year-old.

In February 2015, Our World in Song, which featured 12 folk songs (of different countries), was n上海楼凤女神会所

ominated for the 57th Grammy Award for the Best World Music Album. Wu, along with Hawaiian instr

umentalist Daniel Ho and Cuban percussionist Luis Conte, played more than 50 musical instruments for the so

ngs’ accompaniments, creating an attractive, inspiring and exciting global music tour.

pineapplehouse.cn

The longer she lives in上海楼凤more eager Wu is to pro

omote traditional Chinese music worldwide. She never for

gets her roots — the treasures that define who she is, and from where she comes.

上海楼凤Early in 2006, Wu was overjoyed when officials of Carnegie Hall (one

of the world’s most prestigious music venues, in Midtown Manhattan, in New York City) as

ked her to help them produce two traditional-Chinese- music -themed concerts within two years. Within a short time, s上海楼凤女神会所

he began laying the groundwork for the concerts. She made special trips to remote rural areas in Shanxi (in North China) and

上海楼凤Shaanxi (in Northwest China) provinces, to watch folk musicians’ performances and to explore the origin of the tradi

tional Chinese folk music, so she could display the music’s unique charm to audiences outside of China.

“It was quite an interesting experience when I played, with my pipa at Carnegie Hall, the tunes of Shaanxi opera (Qinqiang) and of上海楼凤女神会所

shadow play in 2009. I invited the Huayin Shadow Puppet Band, from Shaanxi, to perform a shadow play in the hall.

上海楼凤Many of the spectators were fascinated by the unique charm of the traditional Chinese culture,” recalls Wu.

n recognition of her virtuosity and collaborations across di

sciplines, Musical America in 2013 named Wu “Instrumentalist of the Year,” marking t上海楼凤女神会所

he first time the prestigious award was bestowed on a player of a non-Western instrument.

In 2017, Sing Me Home, produced by Wu and other members of Silk Road Ensemble, earned them the上海楼凤

Best World Music Album during the presentation of the 59th Grammy Awards, Wu composed.

上海楼凤女神会所Green (Vincent’s Tune), the album’s first melody, based on a tune created by her son. By drawing inspiration from the tun

e, which her then-four-year-old boy often hummed, Wu created the melody. She named the tune “Green”, to praise the b

eauty and exuberant vitality of spring, a season as vigorous and enthusiastic as a four-year-old.

In February 2015, Our World in Song, which featured 12 folk songs (of different countries), was n上海楼凤女神会所

ominated for the 57th Grammy Award for the Best World Music Album. Wu, along with Hawaiian instr

umentalist Daniel Ho and Cuban percussionist Luis Conte, played more than 50 musical instruments for the so

ngs’ accompaniments, creating an attractive, inspiring and exciting global music tour.

pineapplehouse.cn

anadian’s love of Chinese kung fu, medicine fuels fut

Haase first became interested in Chinese medicine when he was in Canada. After graduating from high sc

hool, he entered the Oshio College of Acupuncture & Herbology in Victoria. Haase’s teacher then was from Hunan.

“His medical skills are brilliant, but he is modest too. This g

ave me a very good first impression of China and Chinese medicine,” Haase said.

“He taught us a lot of interesting things about Hunan, like the great herbalist doctor Zhang Zhongjing. He also told me tha

t if I want to really understand Chinese medicine, I must go to China where it originated, so I came to Hunan.”

In order to learn Chinese medical theory, Haase studies Chinese medicine

books, most of which are written in classical Chinese. Haase’s solution is to ask st

udents to translate the classical Chinese into modern Chinese and then translate them into English.

www.njywsq.com

Many of her professors took the high-speed railway

 from Shanghai to Henan on Saturday, and there were also a numb

er of doctors and nurses waiting to prepare for unexpected situations.

At 9 am on Sunday, Cheng’s graduation oral defense began on ti

me in the meeting room of Henan Provincial People’s Hospital.

Lying on a hospital bed, Cheng presented her thesis with a loudspeake

r clipped to her collar. Although her voice was weak, h

er thoughts were clear. She made excellent replies to the questions raised by the professors.

“Cheng was well-prepared for her thesis and defe0l that sh

e put a lot of effort in her academic research,” Lin Ling, one of the professors, said.

www.ash01.com

Architectural experts who have gained a hands-on unders

standing of the pros and cons of rural reconstruction through their work were also invited to hold a dialogue with the writers, which resonated so strongly with the

villagers that some of them surrounded the speakers afterward hoping to expand their discussions.

He Wei, assistant professor at the school of architecture at the Central Academy of Fine Arts in Beijing, w

ho has been leading several projects in the countryside, thinks a major problem is the conflicting demands between the elite class

of city dwellers, who tend to seek spiritual comfort in village life, and the villagers themselves who naturally want to i

mprove their quality of life. However, many of the rural traditions have been lost during the process.

“Once they leave the countryside, it’s hard for people to come back and settle, both in person and spiritually,” he says.

www.ashck.com

It’s important we have both of the visions. One is the visi

on to look into the future amid urban life, and the other is to look back

on rural history – it’s our past,” he says, adding that this contradiction – resisting urban

ization while at the same time embracing progress – has driven the emergence of modern thought and di

scourse, which has become the internal motivation for change in art, literature and philosophy.

Ethnic Tibetan writer A Lai, famous for his novel Settling Dust, which was also published und

er the title Red Poppies, says many of the writers today still depict rural life as they imagine it, rather than ob

serving and reflecting on it by honestly facing the challenges posed by globalization.

“We should be aware that many of the problems facing Chinese farmers and villagers today are universal,” he says.

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Nobel laureate Mo Yan and a dozen winners of the presti

gious Luxun and Maodun literature prizes, including Ge Fei, A Lai and Su Tong, together

with a group of renowned Shanxi writers and poets gathered that week to discuss literary depictions of the countryside.

The village has a literary tradition which dates back to the mid-20th century, when a new Chin

ese modern literary genre shanyaodan, a nickname for a potato that’s popular in North China, emerged.

Authors who follow the shanyaodan school of writing such as Zhao Shuli, Ma Feng and Xi

Rong were all living in the Shanxi countryside, where their work centered around rural life there.

Many of Ma’s works in particular were written in Jiajiazhuang, where he witnessed the changes to the village broug

ht about by the agricultural cooperatives during the 1950s after moving to work in Fenyang.

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No approaches to regional issues should resort to mili

tary blocs, nor should they undermine the interests of others,” Wei said.

He called out the United States for its military support to Taiwan and naval operations in the

South China Sea, saying they have undermined China’s national sovereignty and territorial integrity.

China resolutely follows the path of peaceful development and this commitment is ensh

rined in the constitutions of both the Communist Party of China and the People’s Republic of

China, Wei said. “If this is not convincing enough for some people, nothing will be.”

Moreover, China adopts a military strategy of “active defense”, with emphasis on self-defe

nse and post-strike response. The strategy’s purpose is entirely for self-defense and coping with se

curity threats using a reasonable and appropriate defense expenditure, he added.

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