urity”, signed an executive order on May 15 that led the US Department of Commerce to put Huawei and its affilia
tes on an Entity List, which would restrict the sale or transfer of US technologies to the company.
Craig Allen, president of the council, said many of its members are suppliers to Huaw
ei, and all of them have been impacted by the Department of Commerce’s move.
Founded in 1973, the council represents around 200 US companie
s doing business with China, including Apple and Microsoft. It also includes chipmakers Inte
l and Qualcomm, which have said they would stop offering supplies to Huawei until further notice.
The members will follow US law, but there is a cost associated with that, Allen told China Daily.
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.
tmosphere in the city during the Duanwu Festival, said the official. But the decision has been t
aken for good reasons. It’s all about the children, an investment in the future, the official said.
More than 10 million students across the country will sit for the gaokao this year.
he much-anticipated debate between a Chinese anchorwoman and an A
merican counterpart on a prime-time TV show Wednesday night turned out to be more like
a Q&A session, with the host and her guest disputing everything from tariffs to China’s developing nation status.
But Trish Regan, host of Trish Regan Primetime on the Fox Business N
etwork, and Liu Xin, who anchors The Point on China Global Television Network, or CGT
N, seemed to agree that something must be done to break the impasse between China and the US, which are em
broiled in a protracted trade dispute with the Trump administration escalating tariffs and Beijing retaliating.
On May 22, on her own program, The Point With Liu Xin, Liu a top anchor on the English-languag
e channel of CGTN, said the $600 billion figure is an estimate by a nonprofit organization that had not been verified.
Liu said it refers to the US’ possible IP loss to the world in a year, according to the organization’s report, China Daily reported.
She said Regan’s points were “all emotion” with “little substance”.
Regan responded on Twitter: “Hey #China State TV – let’s have an HONEST debate on #trade. You
accuse me of being ’emotional’ and not knowing my facts – wrong! You name the time and place, and I’ll be there!”
In accepting the challenge, Liu wrote on Twitter: “My name is not #China State TV. It’s LIU Xin and ple
ase, feel free to call me Xin. … But I don’t want to play any mud throwing game, if that’s what you prepare to do.”