One of the first acts that were found to have loopholes was the Chinese exclusion act. The Chinese exclusion act was signed into law on May 6, 1882. The Chinese exclusion act prohibited immigration of Chinese for 20 years. Through this act, there were a few loopholes the Chinese could exploit. First of them, the Chinese were allowed to bring into the U.S household servants, of course this was a privilege only to high officials but nonetheless it may have been exploited.
Nicole Wang AP World History Period 2 Mr. Husband 25 November 2013 DBQ -Spread of Buddhism in China As Buddhism spread from India to China beginning in the first century C.E., it was met with mixed results. Many Chinese accepted Buddhism and defended its policies while others rejected Buddhism as a religion and solution to political and social problems. Still others remained indifferent, wishing they could meld the aspects of belief systems in China in order to create a unique Chinese culture. The people of China responded in different ways to the spread of Buddhism.
The Maoist economic strategy, a basis for a Chinese Miracle? Abstract Mao Zedong’s policies don’t usually appear in the popular belief as a cause of the economic success that succeeded his death in 1976. The economic consequences of Maoist economic strategies are generally considered catastrophic; the Great Leap Forward and its 30 million death famine is the first thing that comes to mind when thinking of such strategies. It’s Deng Xiaoping’s reforms starting in 1978, two years after Mao’s death, that are generally considered the main causes for the 1980´s and 1990’s accelerated growth. But there is a less common literature that puts the economic strategy of Mao Zedong as the basis for Chinese economic miracle by affirming that Deng Xiaoping’s reforms only exploited in a correct manner an already built solid economic system installed during the Maoist period.
If current trends continue, the conditions will be unfavorable for the improvement of the population quality. Second, on the control, the birth control policy contributes to the acceleration of Chinese aging of people; the grant age pension will face great pressure. Since 2005, China's elderly people aged over 60 with one-tenth portion of the population, which means China has entered the aging society. Under the "4-2-1" family structure (4 means grandparents, 2 means parents, 1 means children), the children of each family will get married in 20 years. Then the elder they have to support will be 7 to 8.
However, Chiang and the GMD failed to gain population which was due to the lack of help and improvement towards the living standards of the millions of peasants in China, showing the GMD was only representative of minority groups and never fully solved all domestic problems in the country. In order these solve domestic problems in China, it was clear that foreign influence needed to be completely eliminated to enable China to become independent again. Nationalism was one of the GMD’s main three principles, so Chiang should have seen freeing China from foreign controls as a priority. Although he noticed this was important and went about fixing it by increasing the strictness of the Chinese law over foreign concessions which decreased the total number of foreign concessions from 33 to 13. Chiang did solve the domestic problem of foreign control in China; he relied on having foreigners around.
“The CCP’s long term goal was to construct a socialist society. The goal could be achieved through adopting a moderate program of political and economic recovery known as New Democracy. Mao Zedong thought a socialist society would improve the industrial development of China. The leadership of Deng Xiaoping helped improved lifestyles for the Chinese people as they were allowed to buy more important items for their homes and have more personal freedoms, which were not available when Mao Zedong was in control. Mao Zedong created a program “The Great Leap Forward” which had disastrous results.
The water in communities should not only satisfy domestically, but for agriculture and industrial use as well. As the population continues to grow, clean water is being a scarce source for a developing world. Experts state that, “Over a billion people still have no decent water supply and 2.4 billion do not have proper sanitation; over 60% of global ill health can be linked to water. Without tackling these problems, little progress can be made on other development issues (e.g. children required by the family to fetch water several miles cannot attend school, sick people cannot work, infant mortality will remain very high)” (Should Water).
Although at the first they they gave up the company's operating philosophy in exchange for a part interests, in the end Google opt out of the Chinese market. 4. Why was Google subjected to so much more scrutiny than their competitors were in this case? Should they embrace this higher standard, or find a way to separate themselves from it? Because Google want to enter the Chinese market and make more profitable for the company.
1. What philosophical principle did Google’s managers adopt when deciding that the benefits of operating in China outweighed the costs? Answer : I would say that Google used utilitarian approach when they are entering the chinese market, as it is explained by the utilitarian approach that, “it focuses attention on the need to weigh carefully all of the social benefits and costs of a business action and to pursue only those actions where the benefits outweigh the costs”. In the case we can see that China is a one huge potential Internet market for Google that’s why they choose to adjust their service according to the chinese regulation for censoring some issues regarding sensitive issues like politic. In addition, the philosophical approach used is the Friedman doctrine stating that the only social responsibility of business is to increase profits, so long as the company stays within the rule of law.
CUP was established to have a uniform national platform for EPS services for card based payments. Due to a protected home market, China UnionPay enjoyed monopoly in the market for nearly a decade. As the Chinese markets for financial services were not liberalised, CUP had complete dominance in this sector due to absence of foreign players. China’s Entry in