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China

China urges restraint

well your a fcken moron.. and need to go back to school and pass grade 5  (Dec 1, 2010 | post #75)

China

China urges restraint

wtf are you talking about RETARD IDIOT whats your IQ like 5  (Nov 30, 2010 | post #72)

China

How to contain China.

okay bible thumper... what the hell is wrong with you Germans... 2 world wars and your kind just keeps on hating...  (Nov 30, 2010 | post #305)

China

Divorce soars in China

Shut up loser... and learn why the Chinese contribution was so important... they wouldnt have been able to build the railroad without the Chinese fucken goof... how a loser white like you has survived so long in a Asian country where you hate yellow people is beyoned me... I hate white racist like you... you hate all Chinese and probably Asians... or atleast think your better stupid sex tourist... they didnt drop Irish over the cliffs did they... The Chinaman's chance originated from the early 19th century potentially from several events. One explanation is that at that time, Chinese migrant workers in the U.S. were sent into mines and construction sites to ignite dynamite, potentially with disastrous consequences. They were also lowered over cliffs by rope and boatswain's chairs to set dynamite to clear mountain and other obstructions to make way for the railroad construction. In this work, if they were not lifted back up before the blast, serious injury or death would result. Therefore the phrase a "A Chinaman's Chance" may have been coined in this context.  (Nov 30, 2010 | post #941)

China

Divorce soars in China

DID I say I hate Canada... NOTHING WRONG WITH THE LAND...just white LOSER RACIST LIKE YOU... all of you are STUUUUPID... SCUM ANYWAYS... and IN CANADA... YOU CAN BRING OVER ALLLLLLLL THE FAMILY YOU WANT all you can do is type your feelings... your just here to complain ... because back in the USA you were a NOBODY now in Thailand you are somebody... the rise in China... puts that in danger... because if the Thai rise out of poverty on the coattails of the Chinese... losers like you are afraid you will get no respect... which is true for a fat ugly ass loser like you  (Nov 30, 2010 | post #939)

China

Divorce soars in China

come on we all know why a fat ugly American like you is in Thailand... USA so great go back home LOSER probably had to marry some Chinese to get you old money.. ahahaha loud mouth fat ass ugly losers like you almost always get in a fight... in some Asian country funny part is when the fat dude tries to run... gets chased down... watched it happen a few times I would have helped but they were loudmouth Americans.. btw Ive traveled the world buddy and have met Chinese in different parts of the world... most were extremely nice too me when they found out I was Chinese... but you Germans... treat each other like shiet... nowonder your a buncha racist scum, killed off the Jews and stole their money and technology thats what you did there are Chinatowns all over the world... how many German towns are there again?  (Nov 30, 2010 | post #938)

China

Divorce soars in China

what ever buddy... thats your job you dont believe the stats... stats tell me without Mommies money a retard like you would be poor  (Nov 30, 2010 | post #937)

China

Is China a threat to world peace and security?

yes Chinese are going to revolt... the Country is making 1 billion a day... such a goof... the USA is doing so well spending 4 billion dollars a day YOU HAVE TO BORROW... good thing is if the Average American thinks like you... the USA is doomed... LOL  (Nov 30, 2010 | post #876)

China

Is China a threat to world peace and security?

LOL look at the loser Anti Chinese poster talking about negative energy... China these days... time and time again are reaching out too the Diaspora too make that bridge... what are you talking about I keep in regular contact with Family from China... in China and around the world these days??? maybe with you whites who kick your kids out as soon as they turn 18 family dosent mean much too you... but then your talking as if you know Chinese people... your just a racist white... who is making my points for me... I can give you 5 to 7 countries where there were GENOCIDE attempts at people of Chinese decent... in INDONESIA 7th Generation Indonesian Chinese raped and killed by racist like you... what was the crime??? being Chinese and economically advantage people like you are just scared of the Chinese economic rise... and its happening in your U.S schools as we speak... Asians are taking over btw here in Canada you can sponsor all the family you want to come over... RETARD... your side wishes for Chinese people to die... now your trying to tell us NOT TO STICK TOGETHER... im telling the Chinese Migrants not all whites are racist like Disclosure... but watch out... and be prepared... ive lived with loser whites like Disclosure... all my life... look what his kind did to the Jews... Sinophobia Chinese sentiment is the fear of or dislike of China, its people, or its culture.[1] It often targets Chinese minorities living outside of China and is complicated by the dilemma of immigration, development of national identity in neighbouring countries, disparity of wealth, fall of the past central tribute system and majority-minority relations. [edit] Southeast Asia Anti-Chinese sentiment in Southeast Asian countries is often rooted in socio-economics. Chinese traders from the coast of mainland China and refugees of the Punti-Hakka Clan Wars in China emigrated throughout Southeast Asia countries[citation needed] and eventually became the majority population of Singapore, a large minority in Malaysia and Thailand, and small (less that 5% of the total population) minority groups in Indonesia and the Philippines. A tradition of trading and clan-style self-reliance enabled the Chinese to control much of the capital in these countries. This clannish attitude among the immigrants and their descendants and the ethnic group's disproportionate control of wealth encouraged Sinophobic sentiment. [edit] Malaysia, Indonesia and Philippines In countries with small Chinese minorities, the economic disparity can be remarkable. For example, in 1998, ethnic Chinese made up just 1% of the population of the Philippines and 3% of the population in Indonesia, but controlled 40% of the Philippines private economy and 70% of the Indonesian private economy.[2] In Malaysia the low birth rate of Chinese decreased its relative population from one half to one third. One study of the Chinese as a "market-domin ant minority" notes that "Chinese market dominance and intense resentment amongst the indigenous majority is characteristic of virtually every country in Southeast Asia".[3]  (Nov 30, 2010 | post #875)

China

What is so Good about Canada?

yep id rather live in Canada than the USA these days  (Nov 30, 2010 | post #123)

China

Who is Chinese Communist Party's REAL Enemy?

According to the Prato chamber of commerce, the number of Italian-owned textile businesses registered in Prato has dropped in half since 2001 to just below 3,000, 200 fewer than those now owned by Chinese, almost all in the garment sector. Once a major fabric producer and exporter, Prato now accounts for 27 percent of Italy’s fabric imports from China. Resentment runs high. “You take someone from Prato with two unemployed kids and when a Chinese person drives by in a Porsche Cayenne or a Mercedes Yet many Chinese in Prato are offended at the idea that they have ruined the city. Instead, some argue, they have helped rescue Prato from total economic irrelevance, another way of saying that if the Italian state fails to innovate and modernize the economy, somebody else just might. “The difficulty,” he added ruefully,“is in finding a shared understanding of the rules of the game.” Prato’s streets have slowly become more and more Chinese, as the Chinese have bought out Italian-owned shops and apartments, often paying in cash. Public schools are increasingly filled with Chinese pupils. Hypocrisy abounds.“The people in Prato are ostriches,” said Patrizia Bardazzi, who with her husband has run a high-end clothing shop in downtown Prato for 40 years.“I know people who rent space to the Chinese and then say,‘I don’t come into the center because there are too many Chinese.’ They rent out the space and take the money and go to Forte dei Marmi,” she added, referring to the Tuscan resort town. A short walk past the city’s medieval walls, past the cathedral with Filippo Lippi’s Renaissance frescoes, lies Via Pistoiese, the heart of Prato’s Chinatown. Here, shop signs in Chinese and Italian advertise wedding photography, hardware, electronics and gambling parlors. Outside a supermarket selling foodstuffs imported from China, an electronic job board flashes a running ticker of garment-industry jobs. The heart of the “fast fashion” sector is an industrial area on the outskirts of town, Macrolotto, filled with Chinese fashion wholesalers.  (Nov 30, 2010 | post #70)

China

Here's the PROOF of how dangerous Chinese are

"There is growing unease in Europe at the extent and size of their trade imbalance with China," said Jonathan Wood, global issues analyst at Control Risks in London. "They are worried about finding themselves in the same situation as the United States, running a high trade deficit with China." Yet the Greeks see Chinese investment as nothing short of a gift from the gods. The biggest question facing the troubled European Union is how nations with uncompetitive economies such as Portugal, Spain and Greece can reinvent themselves to be more on par with the successful nations of Northern Europe. Greek officials say Chinese investment is offering a glimpse into how this nation can do just that by building on its expertise in shipping. "The Chinese want a gateway into Europe," Theodoros Pangalos, Greece's deputy prime minister, said in an interview. "They are not like these Wall Street [expletive] pushing financial investments on paper. The Chinese deal in real things, in merchandise. And they will help the real economy in Greece." Yet the privatization of the port also shows how difficult such a transition might be, particularly as Greece tries to privatize more of its economy. 35-year lease The Chinese deal for the port began to come together in 2006, with Cosco taking transitional control of the main dock at Piraeus on Oct. 1, 2009. It came in armed with a 35-year lease and a mission to whip the notoriously inefficient container docks into shape. The unloading of a mid-size cargo ship could take as long a week at Piraeus, days longer than at a modern, well-run port such as Rotterdam, now Europe's largest. Many in the shipping industry blamed Greek state workers. "The problem is, the workers were trained to make more money without working," said Nicolas Vernicos, owner of a shipping company whose tugboats have been subcontracted by the Chinese to operate at the port. "That is Greece's problem." The unions at the port had been striking off and on for months to protest the Chinese arrival. Greece's Socialist government, which came to power in October, initially stood behind the unions, almost scuttling the Chinese deal. But as Greece's economy went into a tailspin, the government did an about-face, not only welcoming the Chinese at the container dock but also entering into new talks with them for a major shipping repair hub at the port as well as a huge new distribution center. As part of the deal, 500 union workers at the port were gradually replaced -- allowing the Chinese to bring in cheaper subcontractors. To calm the unions, the government offered 140 workers up to $2,000 a month in pension payments, while others were promised government jobs elsewhere. The unions and the Greek Communist Party say the Chinese are hiring subcontractors with fewer than 20 workers -- putting them just below the legal threshold in Greece to form organized unions. In addition, they say, the new workers are being pushed too hard, pointing to an incident three weeks ago when two new hires were hospitalized after being injured on the job. "We are not only giving up national sovereignty but selling our workers out," said Nikos Xourafis, a labor leader with the Greek Port Workers Association. "That can't be the answer for Greece."  (Nov 30, 2010 | post #145)

China

China Wont Follow The US

In rural China, a bumper crop of new car owners Cao Jun / Los Angeles Times By Don Lee May 27, 2009 Reporting from Chuzhou, China -- Like everybody else in his farming village, Zhan Changchun used to get around on a bicycle. This month, the 29-year-old walked into a local dealership, pulled out $7,300 in cash from his leather satchel and drove away with the family's first car: a seven-seat micro-minivan that's jointly produced by China's Wuling and General Motors. The Zhans drained their life savings and borrowed from relatives, bold moves in a slowing economy. But they couldn't resist a slew of government incentives: a 50% sales tax reduction, elimination of hundreds of dollars in road maintenance fees, plus the biggest of them all, a 10% rebate for rural residents buying vehicles with engines smaller than 1.3 liters. It's all part of Beijing's "Send Automobiles to the Countryside" campaign, an effort to speed rural development and boost domestic consumption at a time when foreign demand for China's manufacturing exports is slumping. The government is also giving people in the countryside rebates for buying refrigerators and other appliances. "Government policy is good these days," said Zhan, a big man with a round belly and cherubic face. He beamed as he showed off his gray van to visitors. The seats were still covered in plastic wrap. Red ribbons were tied around the side mirrors, good-luck symbols for a new vehicle. "I never thought I could buy a car," he said. That's a refrain heard in many Chinese villages these days as hundreds of thousands of farmers join the motor age. And it's a big reason China has overtaken the U.S. in car sales this year. While new-vehicle purchases in the U.S. plunged 37% in the first four months of this year, they jumped more than 9% in China, to 3.8 million, with record volumes in March and April. China's surprisingly strong car sales have given companies like GM, which is tottering at home, a much-needed boost. It's prompted auto companies and makers of consumer goods to focus even more on China, particularly the vast, developing rural regions. "Just imagine: If every farmer buys one cellphone, that would be 900 million units," said Zhu Xinkai, an agricultural economics specialist at Renmin University of China. Zhu doesn't see China's rural car culture reaching full bloom for at least another decade. But the global financial crisis appears to be pushing the trend. Among those taking advantage of the car incentives are migrant workers who have returned home after losing factory jobs; they're breaking open piggy banks or borrowing to buy vehicles to launch delivery and other businesses. … China's rural residents have been prodigious savers, in part because of insecurities related to healthcare, education and pensions. But in the last couple of years, the central government has rolled out rural health cooperatives that now cover some of the costs of medical care. The burden of school costs and taxes for farmers also have been eased. Zhu, the agricultural economist, estimates that half of the farmers in the eastern half of China can afford to buy a car, which translates to as many as 200 million people. At the end of last year, there were only 65 million automobiles on the roads in all of China. "In the past, many automakers believed that the consumption ability in rural areas was quite low," said Jia Xinguang, an independent auto analyst in Beijing. Now "everyone is asking, 'How can we sell cars in the rural lands?' " Changan's strategy is to saturate the countryside with dealers and service centers. It's also designing more mini-vehicles suitable for village use, says Yang Dayong, Changan's deputy director of sales. "We're making cars with higher chassis, larger loads and more space inside to meet farmers' needs," he said. A vehicle is not just a new workhorse, he added. "It's something that brings them hope of a new life." [like American home ownership?]  (Nov 30, 2010 | post #17)

China

China Wont Follow The US

Spend way out of economic woes? By Yan Xianpu (China Daily) Updated: 2009-06-01 16:43 While China's export and investment growth remained at a low level in the first quarter, domestic consumer spending increased rapidly, helping to offset the impact of shrinking foreign demand and weaker investment. As the global economy continues to slow, domestic consumer spending is likely to remain strong in the coming years and has the potential to become the main driver of the Chinese economy. According to the National Bureau of Statistics, consumption accounted for 4.3 percentage points of China's 6.1 percent GDP growth, compared with 0.2 percentage points for net exports and 2 percentage points for investment. Consumption rose to become the largest contributor to China's GDP growth over the period. Meanwhile, retail sales expanded 15 percent in the first quarter. After being adjusted for inflation, they grew 15.6 percent year-on-year. The performance of the auto and property sectors largely confirmed these figures. Auto sales rose 24.97 percent in April to 1.15 million units, hitting a fresh record and making the country the world's largest auto market for the fourth consecutive month, the China Association of Automobile Manufacturers reported. Housing sales also rebounded. Industry specialists said the sector's sales volume grew more than 100 percent year-on-year in the first quarter in Beijing, Shanghai and Shenzhen. The government's efforts to promote home appliance sales also started to have an impact. Total sales of these products reached 4 billion yuan in the first quarter, up 72 percent from the previous quarter. Home appliance sales reached 2.24 billion yuan in March alone, while sales grew 17 percent in China's countryside, outpacing urban areas for the first time. Is this growth sustainable? [yes] How about its potential? [enormous] These questions are important to the sustainability of China's development and the pace of its growth. Consumption is likely to remain a major driving force of the nation's growth. … Now, a significant part of China's population is at the age of peak consumer spending. The baby-boom generation of the 1960s is now entering middle age, the period of strongest purchasing power. This means that the next decade could be a period of extremely rapid growth in China's consumer spending. International experience shows that consumer spending peaks between the ages of 40 and 50.  (Nov 30, 2010 | post #16)

China

China Wont Follow The US

But in the past three weeks, the United States has seen, in rapid-fire succession, China’s own determination to push back against American demands. At the Group of 20 leaders summit meeting in Seoul on Nov. 11, Mr. Obama tried to get the world to come down hard on China for its devalued currency, and saw Beijing turn the tables. Instead of America leading the world in hectoring China, Beijing led the world in hectoring the United States for a recent “quantitative easing” move by the Federal Reserve that international critics said had artificially lowered the value of the American dollar. Coming so soon after the G-20 debacle, the North Korea impasse demonstrates the limits of American attempts to bend Beijing to its will, and a new reality that is emerging: a Sino-American relationship that, foreign policy experts say, must be carefully calibrated to balance American demands against what Beijing can be realistically persuaded to do. Some conservative critics of the Obama administration say that the United States can manage this new reality only if it is tougher in its demands of Beijing. “I would turn up the pressure on China to reunite the Korean peninsula,” said John Bolton, who was the United States ambassador to the United Nations in the Bush administration. “This division is unnatural, and they need to get on the right side of history. And in the meantime, I would strangle North Korea economically, ramping up the P.S.I. activities,” a reference to military maneuvers in the Yellow Sea. “I’d cut off all food aid; that’s turning up the pressure,” Mr. Bolton said. “What Obama’s doing right now is just rhetoric.” Mr. Rothkopf, for his part, counters that it will take more than pressure to get Beijing to yield. He says that the United States must first determine the areas where China won’t bend, and work with Beijing to find compromises so that America is not in the impossible situation of trying to tell China to act against its own national interests. And the United States should work furiously to build up alliances with other countries in the region, he said. “We have moved from the cold war era of bipolar reality through the brief bubble of sole superpower unilateral fantasy into a world of a new multipowered system which requires old-fashioned balance-of-power diplomacy,” Mr. Rothkopf said. The result, he said, may be that “all of a sudden, the old cobweb-infested State Department is more important than it’s been in many, many years.”  (Nov 30, 2010 | post #15)

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