Status of Chinese People

About China and Chinese people's living condition

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  • Books to Read

    1. A China More Just, Gao Zhisheng
    2.Officially Sanctioned Crime in China, He Qinglian
    Will the Boat Sink the Water? Chen Guidi, Wu Chuntao
    Losing the New China, Ethan Gutmann
    Nine Commentaries on The Communist Party, the Epochtimes
  • Did you know

    Reporters Without Borders said in it’s 2005 special report titled “Xinhua: the world’s biggest propaganda agency”, that “Xinhua remains the voice of the sole party”, “particularly during the SARS epidemic, Xinhua has for last few months been putting out news reports embarrassing to the government, but they are designed to fool the international community, since they are not published in Chinese.”
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China New Rules Hurt U.S. Companies: survey

Posted by Author on March 23, 2010

March 22 (Bloomberg) — China’s new rules to encourage home-grown technology are eroding sales at U.S. companies and raising concern these losses may multiply, according to an American Chamber of Commerce survey released today in Beijing.

Twenty-eight percent of 203 members responding to the survey said they are losing business because of the policy. Among technology companies, 37 percent said they are already being hurt and 57 percent predicted they would be disadvantaged in the future.

Foreign companies with operations in China are concerned the rules are discriminatory and may extend beyond the 599 billion yuan ($87.8 billion) government-procurement market to orders from state-owned enterprises, which last year had combined revenue of 22.5 trillion yuan. The chamber represents companies including Microsoft Corp., JPMorgan Chase & Co. and United Technologies Corp.

“Many foreign companies are starting to believe that the future China business opportunity is shrinking,” said James McGregor, a senior counselor in Beijing at APCO Worldwide, a public affairs company. “This indigenous innovation policy seems clearly aimed at forcing foreign technology here so that Chinese companies can tweak it and call it their own.”

The report comes as Mountain View, California-based Google Inc., the owner of the world’s most popular Internet search engine, considers withdrawing from China because of censorship restrictions……. (more details from Bloomberg Via

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