Chinese Government Essays

  • The Chinese Government and the Chinese Diaspora: for State Economic Development and Global Power.

    2046 Words  | 5 Pages

    connections of influence to capital and resources across the globe. Regarding this potential, contributions of Diasporas to their countries of origin and ancestry have many features. However, this text focuses on three of the main contributions that the Chinese Diasporas has towards the People Republic of China (PRC). These contributions include remittances and foreign direct investment, state discourse, and state investment in human capital. Through discussing these three main features, this text will try

  • Chinese Government and The Environmental Problems

    1344 Words  | 3 Pages

    environmental problems, then evaluate the claim that the Chinese government and people, are tackling these environmental problems. First, crop farming techniques over the last hundred years, and their consequences will be explained. Followed by, how peoples choice in food has changed over the last hundred years, and how this indirectly affects the environment. Then, how a capitalist economy is linked to agriculture, and finally what the Chinese government and people are doing to tackle these problems. In

  • Censorship Laws and Practices in China

    2940 Words  | 6 Pages

    joined the global Internet age in 1994, and has been commercially available since 1995. Since then, Chinese Internet usage has seen explosive growth, doubling every six months, and the number of online users is only second to the US. The Internet age ushered in the information age with a new world of freedom and expression for the Chinese. However, soon after its inception, the Chinese government has reined in the free wheeling Internet users and has imposed new laws and restrictions to access and

  • Taiwan

    915 Words  | 2 Pages

    the Kuomintang (KMT) regime has been subject to the threat of China's invasion. Even though recently the tensions across the Straits of Taiwan has loosened gradually, to Taiwanese, the unification policy stressed by both the KMT regime and the Chinese government still poses a grave danger of a forced and forcible merger with China. On August 31, 1993, the People's Republic of China issued a document titled, "The Taiwan Question and the Reunification of China." Circulating in seven languages,

  • Amway Goes Astray In China

    1078 Words  | 3 Pages

    companies and entered China in 1995. Their entry into the Chinese market resulted in big profits and high potential for future growth. However, in 1998 the Chinese Government declared a ban on direct selling which threatened a substantial market for Amway. The reason the Chinese government decided to prohibit direct selling is because they believed Amway's direct-selling techniques could spread heretical religion and the start of secret societies. Chinese officials believed the ban was totally necessary

  • may 4th movement

    2158 Words  | 5 Pages

    eventually causing the Chinese government to capitulate to their demands and make a stand on the world stage. This was the first mass protest in 20th century Chinese history and would serve as an example and inspiration for the next century of communist politics. By 1914, when the First World War began, the Chinese government was still extremely unstable. Only three years earlier, in 1911, Sun Yat-Sen and his Nationalist Party had toppled the Qing Dynasty and formed a new government. At the outbreak of

  • Boxer Rebellion

    647 Words  | 2 Pages

    When Japan defeated China in 1895, European powers answered with an order they called, “ carving up the Chinese melon.'; Following the division of Africa among European powers, they turned their sights to what they saw as an extremely weak Chinese government. European powers and America began to scramble for what was called “spheres of interest.'; These spheres of interest involved holding leases for all railway and public advantages in different regions of China. Russia got Port Arthur

  • The Introduction of the Samsung Color TV

    2503 Words  | 6 Pages

    was in danger. The Korean government at this point was discontinuing subsidies and export credits to Korean manufacturers and at this time the Korean products which had been the low end market Strategic Planning In 1995, production of color TV sets in China was starting to hit a high volume. It was estimated that 16 million sets were produced, including two million that were exported to Europe, North America, Africa, and Australia. At the time, the Chinese government felt its production of color

  • Defining One Country, Two System

    1758 Words  | 4 Pages

    ceded by China to Great Britain. In 1860, Kowloon Peninsula of Hong Kong was ceded to England. In 1898, the rest of Hong Kong, the New Territories and 235 outlying islands were leased to England for 99 years. In the early 1980’s, the British and Chinese government began to have negotiations about Hong Kong’s future since the lease would expire on July 1st, 1997. The leader of China, Deng XiaoPing, introduced the “One Country, Two System”. The “One Country, Two System” was intended by China to give Hong

  • privacy

    1301 Words  | 3 Pages

    private companies offer, there are many others rules which had been made and could be followed. But for Chinese industry there are less such industry moral principle to follow .In another aspect, only to take the way of self-regulation for industry, only to depend on the self-regulation of private detective company and the conscious of its employees, it is not enough obviously. So in America, the government still made several acts to restricted the industry, and protect the privacy. And for China the situation

  • British Imperialism in China and Africa

    840 Words  | 2 Pages

    in China and Africa The treatment of the Chinese by the British, during the take over of their country, was just like that of the Africans. The British took over the land and the government, took advantage of the people and exploited them for their resources. The English accomplished these things differently in each situation, but each time, the results were the same. One of the most important aspects of imperialism is the take over of government. The English accomplished this in several ways

  • Intellectual Property Rights and the Piracy War in China

    3290 Words  | 7 Pages

    isn't helping either. In this paper, I will attempt to describe the piracy problem in China, discuss how the Chinese government is dealing with it, present the global effect, and finally arrive at what would be an ethical solution to piracy fitting for China's situation. The Piracy Problem Asia... ... middle of paper ... .../ch.html#top 4. Joris Evers, IDG News Service, Chinese company to challenge Microsoft's Office, 5

  • Celebrities and their Tibet

    1717 Words  | 4 Pages

    easier for the Chinese government to come in and take control of the people and the land without much protest from the outside world. In fact even if other countries, like bordering India, had known, not much would have been done. This is because no nation had ever recognized Tibet as an independent country. Rather, it was the events that followed which caused the uproar. According to defected citizens of Tibet that traveled to India and then dispersed throughout the world, the Chinese started a form

  • Ginseng

    1945 Words  | 4 Pages

    been recognized as an herb possessing great value. The first written record of the use of ginseng can be found in a Chinese Herbal dated in the 1st Century B.C. This Chinese Herbal, Shen-nung pen ts'ao ching, was surely preceded by a long verbal history of ginseng for in ancient China, ginseng was always held in the highest esteem as a powerful drug (5). History shows that early Chinese emperors placed great value in ginseng. Early emperors proclaimed its roots as having many uses, primarily as a

  • Dell Business Case Study

    1061 Words  | 3 Pages

    The Chinese government actively promotes the Chinese PC maker "Legend" who dominated the market; penetration of the Internet is relatively slow; software piracy is rampant; competition is intense. In addition, there is fierce competition for market share and Dell's competitors have started imitating Dell's business model. Dell needs to determine how it should modify its strategy to succeed in the Chinese market. Alternatives and Evaluation 1. Open up Dell Retail Stores The Chinese are uncomfortable

  • The Population Situation in China

    1846 Words  | 4 Pages

    population explosion after World War II that sent its population doubling to 550 million in 1950. The country's growth of 14 million per year is equal to a new Australia every year.(2) With the rapidly developing population situation, the Chinese government implemented many policies to curb the population growth. Many of such policies raised issues surrounding the repression of freedoms and the demeaning of human rights. This paper will outline the various reasons for China's population growth

  • Cultural Differences Between Hong Kong and the U.S.

    775 Words  | 2 Pages

    Britain and Chinese are holding most of the top positions in the government. Not only the political and economic issues have been changed a lot, but also the school system has. Before 1997, most subjects at schools were taught in English. Although it has been hard for students to learn materials with their second language, they have been pushing themselves to move along with it. However, after Hong Kong was returned, many of the secondary schools had been forced by the Chinese government to change

  • Chinas One-Child Policy

    1346 Words  | 3 Pages

    that the nation has been faced with, forcing the government to enforce the one-child policy. The desire to control the rapidly growing population dates back to the Mao Zedong era where the population number was at a ripe 602 million people (Stycos, 1989). He believed that with every mouth comes "two hands". What he did not realize at the time was that too many mouths bring hardship, poverty, and paucity of food supplies. In 1979, the Chinese government decided to enforce a policy that would help minimize

  • Individually Unified

    1041 Words  | 3 Pages

    Individually Unified We are Americans! We can customize our cars, homes, and even our lives. How did we become such individualists? During the late 1500’s, the Chinese government had several chances of becoming a vast world power and instilling their sense of loyalty and unity as a country. Since China believed that they were a self-sufficient entity, they were content to leave things as they were and saw no point in exploring the unknown. The Europeans on the other hand were forced to explore

  • The Old Badger

    1593 Words  | 4 Pages

    scholars, it can be established that Ieyasu was, conceptually, a good ruler; however, questions surround his political policies and the effects they had on the influential society of Japan. Ieyasu promoted a number of leadership principles for government in "Legacy of Ieyasu." His instructions set forth a governmental structure supported by a number of orders, edicts and codes that regulated the people of Japan through an imperial court of justice. Due to Ieyasu’s strong belief in the power of punishment