Sometimes in your career, you will come across having to work with people you don’tlike. So, how do you work with them? Admittedly, it is a huge challenge for many people , but it is a fact of working life, No matter how much we do not like it, The interactions are crucial to get work done.
Elderly widower Yao Jianshun and postgraduate student Feng Luchen were both initially wary when they first met to discuss the prospect of sharing a home over the summer.
With increasing globalization comes the need for more and more people to do business with the Chinese. While language is important in bridging an intercontinental relationship, the cultural expectations and etiquette behind the language are even more essential. Developing insights into the Chinese business culture and social etiquette of China will help you avoid miscommunication and potential misunderstandings. When it comes to Chinese business etiquette, there is just one overarching rule: When in China, do as the Chinese do!
At the end of every summer, scientist Li Zhongqin takes his seasonal hike near the top of a glacier in the Tianshan mountains in China’s far northwestern region of Xinjiang.
Don’t break China’s visa laws. This seems obvious but we hear plenty of stories of people doing this anyway and ending up with big fines and a spot on the visa blacklist.
For anyone who wants to take their life in a new, exciting and entirely beneficial direction, an internship in China should be the first thing that comes to mind. Many people are already aware of the many aspects that make China a great choice for living and working. For those who are still new to it all, read on to find out just what it is that makes an internship in China such a great idea.
The organizing committee for the Beijing 2022 Olympic and Paralympic Winter Games opened its first worldwide staff recruitment here on Monday.
The rise of a drinking culture at Chinese social gatherings, along with increased disposable income among younger consumers, will mean the Chinese spirits market will grow at a compound annual rate of 15% until 2021, according to GlobalData.
People’s Daily, the official newspaper of Chinese Communist Party, published an op-ed denouncing algorithm-driven news distribution platforms for the echo chamber they potentially create. The news aggregator Toutiao is name-checked by the critique.
Akash Ghai, a 23-year-old photojournalism graduate of the Pennsylvania State University, came to the Photo Department of China Daily early this June. As the first foreign intern of the department in its 35-year history, Ghai, who was born in the United States and grew up in India, discovered the country through his lens.