e mainland will improve their competitiveness, and most expected to learn more of the vocational culture and work environment.
The HKUYA Student Exchange Network, an organization unde
r the Hong Kong United Youth Association, launched this year’s summer internship program on Wednesday.
More than 200 Hong Kong college students will go to Beijing, Shanghai, Harbin and Dalian to take part in a six-week
program. They will work in government organs, State-owned enterprises, cultural and business institutions.
Stanley Choi Tak Shing, honorary chairman of the student exchange network, said he hoped students would learn
more about the country’s development through the internship, especially those who want to work on the mainland.
A student who will work in the Mei Lanfang Theater in Beijing this summer vacation said she wanted to work in the art indu
stry after graduation, and expected to learn more about the industry through the internship.
shows that college students slated to graduate in 2019 have higher
expectations of working in these cities, than in cities like Beijing, Shanghai and Guangzhou.
According to the platform, 44 percent of new graduates this year wish to find their jobs in new fir
st-tier cities, while only about 30 percent hope to work in Beijing, Shanghai and Guangzhou.
Yang Zheng, who graduated with a master’s degree from Fudan University in Shanghai in March, said th
at he received three offers from companies in the city, but finally chose a high-tech enterprise in neighboring Hangzhou.
“I’ve spent about seven years in Shanghai, it’s time to explore a new world,” he said, laughing. “The most importa
nt reason I chose Hangzhou is the city’s potential development in the high-tech industry, which can bring us more opportunities.”
was about ground operations, such as telemetry, tracking and command of spacecraft.
“I want to study satellites. I want to learn and work on communications satellites operating in low Earth orbit, because no
w we have a communications satellite in geosynchronous orbit, and remote-sensing satellites in low Earth orbit,” he said.
“I want to learn how to combine these technologies and do some research here in Beijing, s
o when I come back to my country I can help to develop our own satellite technology,” he added.
Each of Venezuela’s three satellites－one communication and two r
emote-sensing satellites－was designed, built and launched by China.
The Beijing-based China Academy of Space Technology, a subsidiary of State-owned spa
ce giant China Aerospace Science and Technology Corp, is a major developer of satellites and spaceships in China.
pillars of the initiative are important. The most and best (part) of it, I think, is connectiv
ity and inter-culture exchange, sustainable development agenda, and knowledge transfer.
China is the biggest market in the world. We have enough resources in our country. We want our p
roduct get access to the market and we also want to live in good infrastructure, such as roads, railw
ays, schools, hospitals. I also hope knowledge of China come to our country. We have sea access, and good infra
structure can help our country and neighboring countries get access to the Maritime Silk Road.
China has become the second-largest investor of our count
ry in the past 10 years. It’s investing infrastructure, mining
and agriculture. We have Confucius Institute, facilitate Chinese and Portuguese learning. The Belt and Road
Initiative helps Mozambique boost its industrialization, technology and finance.
ign ownership limits on banks and financial asset management firms and strive for the first l
anding of new financial business licenses for licensed financial institutions, Shanghai Securities News reported.
With 3.85 percent of the country’s land, the Yangtze River Delta region produced nearly one-fourth
of China’s GDP and one-third of its tax revenue. With the building of a new FTZ in the region, mega-city clusters will be an important condui
t for high-quality development, according to a report from RMB To Global, a reminbi trade and research institute.
Tsinghua University made an announcement Wednesday that it will strictly p
unish academic dishonesty in serious cases, to further enforce academic integrity.
The announcement made by the prestigious university, a top institution in China, detaile
d the revised punishments, ranging from warnings and demerits to probation and expulsion.
According to the new rules, those involved in plagiarism, fabrication of data and research conclusions, gho
stwriting and peer-review manipulation shall be given a demerit or more severe punishments.
ter for foreign exchange, for example. We clear more dollars than New York, and are the largest center for RMB trading outside greate
r China. London is strong and international,” she said. “The long-term fundamentals of London and the UK still remain strong.”
Alex De Ruyter, director of the Centre for Brexit Studies at Birmingham City University, echoed the
view of McGuinness, saying: “Whilst I think Brexit has clearly had a significant impact, it must be remembered that Lon
don is a global financial center and the majority of assets held by the financial services sector are outside of th
e EU, with the US, China, and other emerging economies particularly important markets.
“The 800 billion pounds figure only comprises about 10 percent of the estim
ated total assets of the UK banking sector,” he said. “So, the total volume of business affected has been relatively small.”