上海龙凤,上海龙凤吧,上海龙凤论坛 – Powered by maya!
China’s consumer price index (CPI), the main gauge of inflation, gr
ew 2.5 percent year-on-year in April, the National Bureau of Statistics (NBS) said Thursday.
The reading, in line with market expectations, accelerated from the 2.3 percent gain in March and 1.5 percent in Febru
ary. On a monthly basis, consumer prices edged up 0.1 percent, compared with the 0.4 percent drop seen a month earlier.
NBS official Dong Yaxiu attributed the rise to higher prices of vegetables, pork and fruit, which ros
e 17.4 percent, 14.4 percent and 11.9 percent, respectively, from the same period last year due to tighter supplies.
Food prices, which account for nearly one-third of weighting in China’s CPI, went up 6.1 percent year-on-year.
Meanwhile, China’s producer price index (PPI), which measures inflation at the factory gates, rose
0.9 percent year-on-year last month, up from the 0.4 percent gain in March that showed improving market demand.
an independent choice based on the objective need of the country’s reform and development.
This is helpful in promoting high-quality growth, meeting the people’s need
s for a better life and promoting peace, stability and development of the world, he said.
China also hopes that other countries will create a good investment environment, treat Chinese enterpris
es, students and scholars equally and create a friendly environment for their normal international exchange activities, Xi said.
Xi pledged to take stronger measures to promote international cooperation in protecting intellectual pro
perty, which he said is not only crucial to protecting the legal rights of companies but also to promoting high-quality growth.
China will enhance policy coordination with the world’s major economic entities and j
ointly promote the robust, sustainable, balanced and inclusive growth of the global economy, he said
Piraeus Port is the largest port in Greece. On Aug 10, 2016, COSCO Shipping (Hong Kong) Co Ltd, a subsidiary of China COSC
O Shipping Group, became a controlling shareholder of the port and started operating the facility.
Around 290 million euros are expected to be invested by the company for the expansion of a crui
se terminal, improvement of a ship repair wharf and a new multi-storey garage of roll-on roll-off ship wharf.
The port, as an important meeting point of the Silk Road Economic Belt and the 21st Cent
ury Maritime Silk Road, has become one of the fastest-growing container ports in the world in recent years.
Under the joint operation of Chinese and Greek enterprises, the port’s infrastruct
ure conditions and operational capabilities have been greatly improved. The freight hub has become increas
ingly prominent, not only providing more jobs, but also promoting local economic development and be
coming a model of win-win cooperation under the Belt and Road Initiative.
be a great literary device, but it makes little sense in a dynamic global economy. Since early research on the middle-income trap was published in 2012, the world economy
has grown by about 25 percent－presumably boosting the moving target of a middle-income threshold by a comparable magnitude over t
hat period. Largely for that reason, recent research has couched the trap not in terms of an absolute threshold, but as relative convergence to high-income cou
ntries. From this perspective, danger looms when developing economies’ per capita income approaches 20-30 percent of the level in high-income economies. Giv
en that China will hit about 30 percent of the United States’ per capita GDP (in PPP terms) in 2019, it must be time to worry!
Slowing growth not as alarming as feared
Third, not all growth slowdowns are alike. A country’s GDP is a broad aggregation of a multiplicity of activities across sectors, busin
esses and products. Structural shifts from one sector to another can give the appearance of a growth discontinuity that may be nothing mo
re than the outcome of a deliberate rebalancing strategy. This is very much the case with China today, given its shift from
higher-growth manufacturing and other “secondary” industries to slower-growing services, or “tertiary” industries. To the extent
that this shift is the intended result of China’s strategic rebalancing, a slowdown in growth is far less alarming.
Every morning, dozens of students from Myanmar walk hand in hand across the border into China’s Yunnan province.
There, they are led by patrol officers to Yinjing Frontier Primary School. After school, as they are escorted to the border insp
ection station, they wave, tell the officers goodbye and return to their homes in Myanmar.
The students attend the first frontier primary school in China. Loca
ted in Yinjing village in the small border city of Ruili in Yunnan province, the school has 36 My
anmar students and 99 Chinese students. Founded in 1960, it has been admitting students from Myanmar since 1990.
Wen Liang, 10, from Myanmar, has repeated this routine for three years. “I like go
ing to school in China. It makes me very happy because I have many friends there,” Wen said.
The youngest Myanmar student is 5, said Sun Jialiang, the school principal.