If you're not a native English speaker and you're unsure of a good name to pick for yourself, it's generally best to stick with your original name, at least until you've got a better feel for naming conventions.
Anyway, it's really cool to study abroad, to meet different people, to make more friends, to learn a new language and experience a different culture, to have a different life. Amazing, isn't it? So, what was you reason? What made you decided to come to China? Feel free to let me know Well, that's all for today, hope you guys are enjoying studying or working in China, and maybe in the future, bring more of your siblings and cousins to come ;-)
China will cut the import duty on passenger cars from 25% to 15 %. The new policy will be in effective from July 1st, further opening up a market that’s been a chief target of the U.S. in its trade fight with the world’s second-largest economy. The new policy are regarded as a signal that China will lower the trade conflicts with US.
Most are too busy with real life to have time to go out and meet new people. We simply do not want to risk our sacred leisure time on something unknown. I personally used to prefer going out to a familiar bar with an old friend than delving into an event attended by strangers. However, my life changed after I started my internship at the Global Times Metro Shanghai.
Source: LinkedIn Author: Glenn Leibowitz You love your job, you love your coworkers and you're great at what you do. You show up on time and work gnarly hours. You're smart and innovative and fun. In short, you're killing it. Maybe it's time to leverage your labors into a sweet little bump in pay. Easier said than done, I know. The first time I ever asked for a raise, I was working for a landscaping company. I was 18, and my job involved shoveling dirt for 10 to 12 hours a day. At some point I realized that I was working [...]
Despite some newcomers on the ESL scene, teaching in China remains an incredibly popular destination for ESL teachers looking to teach abroad. However, going to China as an expat and a teacher means taking on more responsibility than you might as a backpacker or tourist just passing through. As with any country you travel to, there are things you should learn and remember about the culture so as not to offend the locals.
Early in our marriage we decided that we were not destined for the stereotypical lifestyle of our Midwestern upbringing and dreamed of traveling the world. However, at that time, our life was still a bit too chaotic to turn our dream into reality.
With a high demand for English teachers, you’ll have no problem finding a job -- but there are some tips and tricks you simply won't learn from Google searches. Which is why after teaching English in China for several years now, I want to share with you nine insider tips to help you make the most of your time teaching abroad in China.
In a climate where more people are competing for the same jobs, and more people have degrees than ever, how can you make yourself stand out when you don’t have a degree?
Editor’s note: This opinion piece, translated from ifeng.com and a shining example of Occidentalism, was written by Yao Shujie, a professor of contemporary Chinese studies at the University of Nottingham in the United Kingdom. The article lists aspects of life in China that are apparently envied by foreigners.