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China officially launched the “no-waste city” pilot program in 16 area
s on Monday as it steps up efforts to recycle its increasing waste stockpile.
The pilot program covers the entirety of 11 cities, including Shenzhen, Guangdong pr
ovince, and Weihai, Shandong province, and sections of the other five cities.
The central government has made arrangements to offer support to
the pilot areas in policy, technology and funding, said Zhuang Guotai, vice-mi
nister of ecology and environment, at the launch ceremony in Shenzhen on Monday.
He said an expert committee has been established to guide the pilot program and
evaluate progress, and seven groups have been put in place to offer technical support.
technological innovation, the app now is a market leader with over 20 million downloads.W
ith eight propellers stirring in the air and the motor roaring, a flying vehicle successfully carried its inventor Zhao
Deli, who was dressed in a black suit complete with a helmet, goggles and elbow and knee protectors, into the air.
Over 500 news media industry executives, journalists, sponsors and suppliers attended the 2019 event.
The Guardian walked away with the top prize.
Besides its accurate, timely and engaging news reporting, the app also
provides the go-to source for foreigners interested in travel, study or work in China.
“One judge particularly enjoyed the intelligent algorithm basis of the newsfe
ed. The China Daily app has enormous scale, is easy to use and is very reader friendly,” said the judging panel.
in fact a type of aluminum alloy that can be used to imitate the shape
of traditional Chinese architecture at a low cost. It is an example of how modern technology is app
lied at the exhibition,” Li Liang, a designer of the pavilion, was quoted by Beijing Daily as saying.
By installing rainwater collection devices on the roofs and tanks beneath the pavilio
n, a mini ecological circulation has been created by gathering rainwater to irrigate the terraced fields.
Shen Yanyan, who came with her family from Jiangxi province for a visit, said that
although she didn’t know much about design, she felt the building was “very cool”.
“We saw its shiny roof upon entry to the park and we were immediately attracted,” said the 33-year-old. “The Ch
ina Pavilion is not only beautiful outside, but also inside. My mother is very happy to see flowers from so many pro
vinces and regions of the country, and all are well-trimmed and placed in the pavilion’s exhibition halls.”
Young people shall work hard in learning the Marxist stance, viewpoints and methods,
mastering scientific and cultural knowledge and professional skills, and improving their humanistic quality.
Fine morality of young people called for
Chinese youth of the new era should be grateful to the Party, the country, the society and the people.
Young people shall nurture and practise core socialist values, and guard against wrong id
eas such as money worship, hedonism, extreme individualism and historical nihilism.
Nurturing young generation is whole Party’s political responsibility
Communist Party of China should shoulder the political responsibility of nurturing
a new generation of capable young people who have a good and all-round moral, intellectual, physical, and aesth
etical grounding in addition to a hardworking spirit, and who are well-prepared to join the socialist cause.
We should listen to young people’s views on social issues and phenome
na, as well as their opinions and advices on the work of the Party and the government.
China’s first cinema that shows films in the Burmese language opened in Ruili, Southwest China’s Y
unnan province, on Saturday, as the city celebrated one of its most important festivals, the Water Splashing Festival.
Named Bao Bo Hall in Chinese – transliterated from the word “brotherhood” in Burmese, the dedicated screening roo
m is in a 1,500-square-meter new cinema built with an investment of 12 million yuan ($1.78 million).
Films to be shown in the hall will be dubbed and subtitled in Burmese.
A major border crossing between China and Myanmar, Ruili is now home to ap
proximately 60,000 Burmese people, accounting for about one-third of its population.
In benefitting from the Belt and Road Initiative, as well as the China-Myanmar Economic Corridor, the small city has seen a
n increasingly close and active interaction between the two nations, both economically and culturally.