Better than expected economic growth between April and June this year has fuelled promise that the impact of COVID-19 on China will not be as severe as first thought. But with an increasingly volatile international market fuelled by protectionism taking shape, ensuring the vitality of all market entities is a priority for the Chinese economy.
Many cities across China, especially along the Yangtze River Delta, are experiencing some of the worst flooding they have seen for decades. But just what has caused such high levels of rainfall, and what can be done to ensure when the next flood strikes, a similar situation does not reoccur?
There is no doubt there are plenty of people in Britain who are more than capable of doing this hard work. The question is whether their political leaders can too.
The campaign against Huawei in particular is unarguably the most aggressive, concentrated campaign of statecraft and political warfare against a globally acclaimed brand in modern history.
In China, wearing a mask became mandatory very early on as a proven way to reduce the transmission of the virus, and the public were cautious accordingly in maintaining social distancing.
In times of a global calamity of such proportions, an escalation of the blame game will not yield favourable outcomes.
As the biggest multilateral platform, the role of the UN must be strengthened, and its authority must be maintained. For this reason, China fully supports the work of the UN and fulfills its responsibilities as a major country.
EU is opposed to the U.S. not only on the Iran nuclear issue but also on a variety of issues, including U.S. withdrawal from UNESCO, quitting climate change agreement and quitting WHO.
The contest could present an authentic account of China-Africa joint efforts to cope with COVID-19 through touching and heartwarming images and narratives