Guangzhou, China Newswire

Guangzhou, China Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Guangzhou, China.

Results 1 - 20 of 1,983 in Guangzhou, China

  1. The parties confirming their commitment to developing a new building...Read the original story w/Photo

    Yesterday | IcNetwork

    The parties confirming their commitment to developing a new building housing a TV media centre and student accommodation for up to 2,000 students The new school is a partnership with Phoenix Education, a subsidiary of Chinese television company Phoenix Satellite Television Holdings, and has been endorsed by Cardiff Council. It is the first joint venture of its kind with a private firm and a Welsh university.

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  2. Aphrodisiac coast: investor activity stirsRead the original story w/Photo

    Yesterday | Thursday Magnet

    Sharing the love: Pambula oyster grower Brett Weingarth, representing Australia's Oyster Coast, woes Chinese investors in Guangzhou last August. Picture courtesy AOC Investors from China, Europe and around Australia have jumped on-board the opportunity to purchase shares in Australia's Oyster Coast.

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  3. 5 Things to Know About the Chinese New YearRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday | TIME.com

    Traditional dancers perform the lion dance during the opening ceremony of a temple fair in Ditan Park at the beginning of Chinese Lunar New Year in Beijing on Feb. 8, 2016 A Very Brief History of Chinese Food in America TV Is More Like the Real World - Unless It's Network TV Monday marks the first day of the Chinese Lunar New Year, China's biggest and most ceremonious holiday. Though China officially operates on the international Gregorian calendar, the traditional lunisolar calendar maintains ceremonial significance, and so every year, around the new moon closest to the beginning of spring, Chinese people ring in the beginning of a new annual cycle - a chance to honor one's ancestors and prepare for the good fortune to come.

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  4. Five Things to Know About the Chinese New YearRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday | KGNS-TV Laredo

    Monday marks the first day of the Chinese Lunar New Year, China's biggest and most ceremonious holiday. Though China officially operates on the international Gregorian calendar, the traditional lunisolar calendar maintains ceremonial significance, and so every year, around the new moon closest to the beginning of spring, Chinese people ring in the beginning of a new annual cycle - a chance to honor one's ancestors and prepare for the good fortune to come.

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  5. How WeChat Wallet has kept QR codes alive in ChinaRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday | Clickz

    QR codes might seem old school in the fast-paced world of digital marketing, but in China, they have transformed communications app WeChat into a world-leading example of mobile social commerce. Last year, we wrote about why QR codes have taken off in China .

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  6. Football statisticians reveal five players who were over-paid for in January - and a surprise bargainRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday | Mirror.co.uk

    According to the CIES Football Observatory, a number of Premier League sides paid over the odds but one club may have got themselves a great deal The transfer window was quiet by its usual standards with most of the big clubs refraining from splashing the cash. Arsenal paid around 5.2m for Mohamed Elneny but it was Newcastle and Norwich who led the Premier League for the most money spent.

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  7. Military re-zoning shows China's focus is on winning warRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Feb 5 | The Nation

    The name says it all. When China unveiled the five new "theatre commands" of its military on Monday, it called them "zhan qu" in Chinese, or literally "battle zones".

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  8. A billion on the move: China's New Year rushRead the original story w/Photo

    Sunday | Channelnewsasia.com

    Travellers crowd the area outside one of the main train stations in Guangzhou as they arrive for their trains to head home for the upcoming Lunar New Year in southern China's Guangdong province on Feb 3, 2016. BEIJING: It is that time of the year again, when millions of Chinese rush home for the Spring Festival or Lunar New Year.

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  9. Why China; not the MLS is luring Stars away from EuropeRead the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Feb 7 | GhanaWeb

    When a little known club just promoted to the top tier of Chinese football is buying a regular starter from a club placed fifth in Serie A then you know that times are changing. But Gervinho aside there is a hitherto unremarkable mid-table club chasing Zlatan Ibrahimovic and paying Chelsea over $30m for Ramires and a second division team paying $11m for a young Chinese player.

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  10. China faces diplomatic crisis over missing Hong Kong booksellersRead the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Feb 7 | The Japan Times

    For years Gui Minhai, a China-born publisher of tabloid books on China's leaders, had believed he could live and work overseas on a Swedish passport without fear of persecution by Chinese authorities, which ban such works on the mainland. However, his disappearance from Thailand last October and his tearful appearance last month on Chinese state television have undermined confidence among some diplomats in the protections afforded to hundreds of thousands of holders of foreign passports in Hong Kong and China.

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  11. MaybachRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 13, 2014 | Automotive News

    Mercedes-Benz is exploring whether to introduce an ultraluxury crossover or SUV, possibly under its Maybach subbrand.

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  12. China on the move to welcome in Year of the MonkeyRead the original story w/Photo

    Saturday Feb 6 | ABC News

    As thousands of people stream past them each hour, packs of bottled water, instant noodles and preserved duck meat are flying off the shelves. The scene is a far cry from the chaos that gripped commuters outside the main train station in Guangzhou , 2,000 kilometres to the south, in the lead up to the new year break.

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  13. China's millennials are unique, assertive - and potentially destabilizingRead the original story w/Photo

    Saturday Feb 6 | Globe and Mail

    The world's largest annual human migration, the chun-yun, has been unfolding all week here in big-city China. It's an extraordinary sight: Hundreds of thousands of people jamming the streets around every bus and train station for the spring festival , when hundreds of millions of Chinese people go to their faraway village to visit their parents - and often their children - for a couple of weeks.

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  14. Money talks: China's Suning buys Teixeira on 50 mn eurosRead the original story

    Friday Feb 5 | Xinhuanet

    China's transfer record kept tumbling as Jiangsu Suning splashed out 50 million euros to buy Brazilian midfielder Alex Teixeria on Friday. The record has been shattered four times by cash-rich Chinese Super League sides in a month, first by Brazilian Elkeson, the top scorer of Chinese and Asian champions Guangzhou Evergrande, sold to Shanghai SIPG on 18.5 million euros on Jan. 21. The 26-year-old Teixeira from Ukraine's Shakhtar Donetsk agreed to a four-year contract with the newest record.

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  15. China's panda triplets celebrate spring festivalRead the original story w/Photo

    Saturday Feb 6 | GlobalNews

    WATCH: The world's only surviving set of giant panda triplets will celebrate the coming Chinese Spring Festival in Guangzhou, south China's Guangdong Province. 's enclosure with red decorations and peach blossoms, symbolizing joy and good fortune both to the triplets and festival makers.

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  16. Bringing home the bacon: car dealers learn that, in China, no Lunar New Year bonus is too outrageousRead the original story w/Photo

    Saturday Feb 6 | South China Morning Post

    Fifty employees at a car dealership in China's wealthy Zhejiang province got to literally "bring home the bacon" last Sunday as their boss handed out Lunar New Year bonuses that seem unusual even by eccentric mainland standards. A truck buckling under the weight of 60 pigs departed a a livestock farm in Quzhou, a prefecture-level city in the southwest part of the province, on January 31 to deliver one pig to each of the hardworking staff at the dealership in Lishui city, the state-run People's Daily reported today.

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  17. No Caption Available.Read the original story w/Photo

    Saturday Feb 6 | South China Morning Post

    As eccentric behaviour on mainland seemingly knows no bounds, male tech workers in Guangzhou also receive sex dolls instead of cash Fifty employees at a car dealership in China's wealthy Zhejiang province got to literally "bring home the bacon" last Sunday as their boss handed out Lunar New Year bonuses that seem unusual even by eccentric mainland standards. A truck buckling under the weight of 60 pigs departed a a livestock farm in Quzhou, a prefecture-level city in the southwest part of the province, on January 31 to deliver one pig to each of the hardworking staff at the dealership in Lishui city, the state-run People's Daily reported today.

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  18. Sydney University forced to reveal emails in Chinese organ-donation link scandalRead the original story w/Photo

    Saturday Feb 6 | The Age

    Then Chinese vice-minister of health, Huang Jiefu, right, during the opening of a Sino-US collaborative office at the Chinese Centre for Disease Control in 2006. The head of China's organ-transplant program cautioned the University of Sydney that controversy over his appointment to an honorary position could damage reforms to end China's horrific practice of removing organs from executed prisoners.

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  19. Air France celebrating Chinese New Year in high style on land and inflightRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Feb 5 | Examiner.com

    The Chinese New Year means the Chinese are saying goodbye to the Year of the Horse and hello to the Year of the Sheep. We discuss what this symbolizes for their culture and how the holiday promotes well-being and opportunities to thrive.

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  20. China faces diplomatic 'crisis' over missing Hong Kong booksellersRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Feb 5 | Reuters

    For years Gui Minhai, a China-born publisher of tabloid books on China's leaders, had believed he could live and work overseas on a Swedish passport without fear of persecution by Chinese authorities, which ban such works on the mainland. His disappearance, however, from Thailand last October and his tearful appearance last month on Chinese state television have undermined confidence among some diplomats in the protections afforded to hundreds of thousands of foreign passport holders in Hong Kong and China.

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