China’s infamous clear spirit Baijiu has long been the alcoholic drink of Chinese society. But how are the country’s younger drinkers changing tastes and habits affecting the time-honoured product?
Dual circulation—the policy some academics have labeled as “China First” and a threat to international companies’ prospects in the Chinese market—was in fact being discussed as an “excellent opportunity”.
Now that the Tibet Autonomous Region has successfully shaken off the scourge of extreme poverty, attention has turned towards future development.
China’s most recent foray into the wine industry is still in its early stages, with many experts expecting a bumpy ride for China’s growing wine producers.
For years, drinking wine grew in China and was enjoyed by many, but by the end of the Yuan Dynasty, wine had been usurped by a different acholic beverage: Chinese Baijiu.
While shifting into a ‘new cave people’ is a regress in human civilization, a more rigorous institution of family and a stronger culture of BEING in emergence could overcome this regress and turn the crises into a great opportunity for the birth of a new global culture.
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.
In the future, the Indian government needs to strictly implement the India-China Bilateral Investment Treaty, take practical measures to safeguard the legitimate rights and interests of Chinese enterprises investing in India, and provide a safe, fair and predictable business environment for foreign enterprises, including those from China.
The contradictions on display illustrate the deep abiding divisions within the governing Conservative Party on the matter and the pressing reality that China is deeply essential to the country’s post-Brexit vision.
In this fast-developing digitalized time, we should work to prevent any country or sections of the global population from falling into new poverty brought by digital inequality.