Intellectual Property (IP) in China

Intellectual Property Photo: datenna

26TH April 2015 was the World Intellectual Property Day with a theme of “Get up, stand up for music”. In any streets of China, however, you can buy any latest Hollywood blockbuster DVDs from vendors in less than 10 yuan and download any music you want free of charge from the Internet. Though these days Chinese attach great importance to the Intellectural Property Right (IPR) and the IP’s environment has been generally improved, there are still some worsening problems in the field.


Meetings and Negotiations in China

meetings and negotiations in china Photo: Businessnetworkingartclip

It is a daily work for businesspeople to have negotiations and meetings with people whether in west or east. However, because of the difference of cultural backgrounds, when it comes to negotiating and meeting with Chinese businesspeople, the following should be paid attention to. It is essential for people who have frequent contact with Chinese to learn about the Chinese business style.


China Has to Pay the Price of Economic Success - Industrial Pollution

pollution in China
Photo: sina

Apart from the Tiananmen Square, nowadays, Beijing is also known for the fog-filled sky and choking air which gives people another perspective to view China’s economic success. The world is green-eyeing China’s fast-growing economy, though it is slowing down in 2015, however, China has to pay the cost of its unduly high-growth-rate industrial pollution.


Difficulties Faced by China Labor

cultuer and art museum of migrant labors
Photo: ccarting

Located in the remote suburb of Beijing, Picun Village, even unfamiliar to many Beijingers, is the largest concentration region of migrant workers and houses a special museum-The Culture and Arts Museum of Migrant Labors- the only existing museum designed for migrant labors in China. Inside the shabby museum which was founded by migrant workers here themselves, you can see exhibition reflecting the daily life and work site of migrant workers. In one room, lots of newspaper clippings cover a whole wall, telling the stories of poor treatments imposed on workers. The problems faced by Chinese workers are epitomized by the museum in a hidden corner.