Should we apply some logical sense, some news judgment, and give the Boston story just a little less spotlight? After all, it is not so crazy to see the weeks of coverage as a win for the bombers.
The benefits of the Chinese dream should be felt by people from other countries.
All in all, let’s be honest, the governments are not talking about installing cameras in your bedroom.
And the awakening of gender identity since then has created a colorful country as well as inequalities in education and job opportunities.
I don’t think it is the job of the media to lavishly praise the public, especially when they are just doing what is right.
Caring about the lives of people in other countries should be the core of Chinese values.
There are numerous examples in the world which have proved that democracy and rule of law do not move forward simultaneously at times.
Unfairness does exist, such as the lower scores required by students taking the exams in municipalities like Beijing and Shanghai, and the hukou (household registration) restrictions that force mobile workers’ children to go back to their hometowns to take the exams.
No matter what these forces are, as long as they don't hold an anti-China position, China should keep a friendly attitude, take a neutral stance, and ask for more communication.
No matter how much we’d like to think our animal protection efforts are guided by sincere humane and egalitarian beliefs, they still often reflect the inequality of the ecosystem where humans are the decision-makers.
These voters are relatively rich, and are more willing to live in a society that operates according to "common practice," though such practice is different from textbook democracy and good governance.
As one toy maker from Ningbo, Zhejiang province, told me, upgrading machines is a hard decision because it costs money and drags down profits. But in the long run, it’s the only way for the company to have a future。
What really matters is whether its people's behavior is in line with international common practices.
Music is different. It is a language without boundaries. But it’s not easy for the music from one culture to be engaging enough to reach and then appeal to foreign ears that were not seeking it out.
What Washington urgently needs is a system of trade rules that can balance and even guide ASEAN Plus Three.
There is a fine line between us and them everywhere in the world. If we could think across that line, the world would be a better place. But as far as I can see, we are still far from it now.
The biggest challenge of Myanmar’s infant modernization process is not the speed but whether Myanmar can resist any enticement.
What Southeast Asians expect most is to develop their own basic industries through Chinese investment and help.