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September, 53 people in the company were transferred for examination and prosecution.u’an, a county in
China’s Hebei province, 50 kilometers away from Beijing’s Tiananmen Square, is looking to build an innovation-driven coun
Emerging fields including online lending, investment, pension services, consumer reb
ates, financial mutual aid and virtual currencies have become “disaster areas” for economic crimes, said Gao.
Since the collapse of P2P online lending platforms beginning last Jun
e, public security authorities have investigated and handled more than 400 illegal fun
draising platforms and arrested more than 60 fugitives from 16 countries and regions.
“To grab excessive profits, the criminals keep changing and upgrading their criminal
methods, which are usually strongly deceptive,” he said. “Investors should be very cautious.”
duals look in real life without the posing, the filters, the photoshopping and the professional hair and make-up,” Martz said.
Pan, the Renmin University researcher, also believes that pi
ctures shared frequently on social media impose peer pressure on women.
“If people around you look thin on WeChat Moments, you are inevi
tably anxious to fit the general profile of having the ‘right look’,” she said.
Articles have also gone viral in summer on WeChat Moments, with sensational headlines such as “Good-looking girls never
weigh more than 50 kilograms” or “If you don’t lose weight in May, you will cry out loud in June”.
Shen Zijiao, a psychological consultant at Beijing Normal University, said: “Women don’t know what kind of beauty is best for th
em; they just thumb through their phone screens and get the notions of ‘being slender’ consciously or uncons
ciously. They always worry if their bodies are inconsistent with the so-called perfect body shape.”
various social conflicts, and said efforts must be made to address legitimate and lawful concerns to safeguard public int
erests, and also guide the public in voicing their concerns in a law-based manner to maintain social order.
Strong pressure must be maintained to crack down on crimes such as organized gang activity, violent and terroristic cri
mes, as well as those related to fraud, robbery, food and drug safety, and environmental protection, Xi said.
Calling social fairness and justice a lifeline for judicial and law enforcement work, Xi called for improving the mec
hanism of the use of power in law enforcement as well as the supervision over such powers.
Efforts should be made to help the public feel fairness and justice in every case, Xi said.
He also urged public security staff to improve their work so that human rights can be guarant
eed while crime is fought, and fairness can be ensured while efficiency of law enforcement is pursued.
ic and trade consultations, with a goal of implementing the consensuses President Xi Jinping and US President Donald Trump r
eached in December, said Xue Rongjiu, deputy director of the China Society for WTO Studies in Beijing.
China has made various moves recently to expand the new round of reform and opening-up — such as the approval of the Foreign Investm
ent Law in March and further facilitating trade connectivity under the Belt and Road Initiative. It will cont
inue opening its market in a proactive, steady and orderly manner, in accordance with its own development ne
eds and its own pace and timetable, to benefit Chinese and global consumers across the world, said Tu Xinquan, a pro
fessor of international trade at the University of International Business and Economics in Beijing.
James Collins, CEO of Corteva Agriscience, the agricultural division of US-bas
ed DowDuPont, said he hopes the two countries will reach a positive resolution, to benefit both countries and the re
st of the world. Collins said his firm was “not so much affected” in the short term by China-US trade tensions.
sporting goods, textiles, electronic appliances and bicycles, will be lowered to 20 percent from the previous 25 percent, it said.
The move was aimed at expanding imports and boosting domestic consumpti
on, with tax rates lowered for many daily consumer goods, the commission said.
Chinese singer Yi Yangqianxi on Monday shared his vision of promoting health among young
people, citing his experiences working with the World Health Organization (WHO).
At the Asia and Pacific session of the ongoing UN Economic and Social Council Youth Forum, Yi said that to bu
ild a healthier society, “we need to start with our own personal action, make healthy choices” and “we can make an effort to reach
out to those who need support, including children and teenagers.”Chinese singer Yi Yang
qianxi (front), who is a World Health Organization (WHO) China special envoy for health, attends the Asia and Pacific session
of the United Nations Economic and Social Council Youth Forum, at the UN headquarters in New York, April 8, 2019. Yi Yangqianxi on Monday shared his vision
of promoting health among young people, citing his experiences working with the World Health Organization