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时间:2020年09月24日 11:05 作者:洋语湘 浏览量:14189

    Of the 4 million delivery workers in China, only 58 have been infected with COVID-19, but none contracted the disease on the job, an official said on Monday.According to Ma Junsheng, director general of the State Post Bureau, no delivery employee was infected on the job because "good precautionary measures were taken," even though each employee was exposed to around 100 people per day.China's delivery system played a vital role in transporting medical supplies during the coronavirus outbreak. According to Ma, from January 23 to June 10, a total of 489,800 tons of medical supplies were shipped. Almost 800 logistics flights were sent to Wuhan, Central China's Hubei Province, after all passenger flights were halted."There was a shift of the business model of delivery companies during the pandemic," He Hui, director of the China Logistics Information Center, said."Many smaller companies suspended operations because of disrupted transportation, but increasing orders from e-commerce, including shopping and takeaway platforms, enabled the businesses to rebound."COVID-19 risks in the delivery sector have been in the spotlight, as the industry is highly labor-intensive and involves constant human interaction. The first delivery worker to test positive for COVID-19 was in late June, when a deliveryman from China's leading food delivery platform ele.me was confirmed to be infected in Beijing, sparking concerns. The takeaway platform later said that the company had conducted nucleic acid tests on its entire delivery staff, and had insisted on no-contact deliveries since.The delivery sector this year has performed "better than expected" despite the impact of COVID-19, Ma said. The total revenue between January and August almost reached 680 billion yuan ($136.33 billion). About 4.8 billion parcels were sent, up 25 percent year-on-year.Around 60 billion parcels are expected to be sent in October, and the figure will reach 70 billion in November, Ma said.Of the 4 million delivery workers in China, only 58 have been infected with COVID-19, but none contracted the disease on the job, an official said on Monday.According to Ma Junsheng, director general of the State Post Bureau, no delivery employee was infected on the job because "good precautionary measures were taken," even though each employee was exposed to around 100 people per day.China's deli

  To address ownership concerns, ByteDance plans to do an initial public offering of TikTok's global business on a U.S. stock exchange, CNBC reported on Thursday sourcing people familiar with the matter.CNBC said Oracle will own a minority stake of less than 20 percent of the new global TikTok and Walmart will also take a stake, though its size is still unknown.Sources told CNBC the U.S. Treasury Department sent major revisions about "security issues" on the TikTok and Oracle term sheet Wednesday night, and ByteDance has fully agreed to those revisions.ByteDance, the parent company of TikTok, declined to comment.Washington is expected to decide on TikTok's fate in the U.S. in the next 24 to 36 hours, sources told CNBC.To address ownership concerns, ByteDance plans to do an initial public offering of TikTok's global business on a U.S. stock exchange, CNBC reported on Thursday sourcing people familiar with the matter.CNBC said Oracle will own a minority stake of less than 20 percent of the new global TikTok and Walmart will also take a stake, though its size is still unknown.Sources told CNBC the U.S. Treasury De  

Fed chair stressed that the path ahead continues to be highly uncertain. "The path forward will depend on keeping the virus under control, and on policy actions taken at all levels of government," he said.The central bank chief, who has refrained from advising Congress on specific fiscal policy, said economic recovery will go faster if monetary policy and fiscal policy could go hand in hand to he如下图

  white paperXinjiang encourages innovation, entrepreneurship to generate employment: white paper117,000 locals get employed out of Xinjiang since 2014: white paperXinjiang secures employment, public wellbeing amid COVID-19 control: white paperChina's Xinjiang resolutely prevents, punishes any incidents of forced labor: white paperXinjiang guarantees workers' equal right to employment: white paperCh

如下图

ortunities and certainly greater predictability," said Cui."For the last four decades, China has implemented the policy of reform and opening-up, and it remains a basic state policy. It will not change. Even at the time of the global pandemic, we have initiated new measures for reform and opening-up in the last few months," he said.For instance, he said, the new Foreign Investment Law took effect如下图

The Eastern Theater Command of the People's Liberation Army (PLA) is conducting military exercises near the Taiwan region starting from Friday, Ren Guoqiang, spokesperson of the Ministry of Defense, announced.Ren made the remarks at a press briefing unveiling a white paper on China's participation in UN peacekeeping.Xinjiang's policies and practices concerning employment and job security comply with China's Constitution and relevant laws, conform to international labor and human rights standards, and support the will of all ethnic groups to live a better life, according to a white paper released by the State Council Information Office on Thursday.For years, certain international forces, due to ideological prejudice against China, have been applying double standards in Xinjiang, criticizing "breaches of human rights" while ignoring the tremendous efforts Xinjiang has made to protect human rights. They have fabricated facts to support their false claims of "forced labor" in Xinjiang, and smeared the local government's work on employment and job security, says the white paper titled "Employment and Labor Rights in Xinjiang."Their acts amount to a denial of the fact that the local people in Xinjiang enjoy the right to work, aspire to move out of poverty and backwardness and are working towards that goal. Such groundless allegation would be strongly opposed by everyone who values justice and progress, the white paper says.Xinjiang's policies and practices concerning employment and job security comply with China's Constitution and relevant laws, conform to international labor and human rights standards, and support the will of all ethnic groups to live a better life, according to a white paper released by the State Council Information Office on Thursday.For years, certain international forces, due to ideological pre

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  Tourists visit the Kanas Nature Reserve in Altay prefecture, Xinjiang Uygur autonomous region, on Sunday. All major scenic areas in the prefecture, 32 in total, waived entry fees to attract visitors. DING LEI/XINHUAThe Xinjiang Uygur autonomous region, a major tourism destination in China, is giving the sector a boost after containing a recent spate of COVID-19 cases.China Railway Urumqi Group will introduce six travel routes to destinations in the south, north and east of the region and plans to operate 26 chartered trains in the next four months.The tour packages, ranging from four to 10 days, are designed for local tourists, said Huang Tingfen, deputy general manager of the Xinjiang Railway Tourism Development Group, but outside tourists are also part of the plan."We hope to see an increase in the number of tourists, especially during the National Day holiday in October," Huang said.Xinjiang has taken a number of measures to accelerate the resumption of tourism and improve related services after bringing a series of COVID-19 cases under control.The cases first emerged in mid-July, but no new cases were reported in Xinjiang in the 15 days leading up to Sept 1. As a result, the region's department of culture and tourism allowed all outdoor tourist spots in Xinjiang to open from Sept 2, along with the resumption of cross-provincial and cross-regional tourism.All scenic spots have formulated emergency support plans and implemented online booking.Many tourist spots have launched promotions such as cheaper tickets and food and beverage discounts to promote the rapid recovery of tourism. The department said 350 tourism activities will be launched across Xinjiang.The first tour train set out on Sept 11 for the Kanas Nature Reserve in Altay prefecture, northern Xinjiang.Huang said prices for the tour packages have been reduced by 30 percent."We want more tourists to reap the benefit of subsidized tourism policies offered by the regional culture and tourism department, different cities, prefectures and tourism sites," he said.In November, tour trains will be planned to take people from Xinjiang to other provinces.In addition, the authorities have promoted the recovery of transportation capacity to ensure smooth journeys for tourists. Flights departing from Xinjiang and city bus services have resumed full schedules.Tourists can enter or leave Xinjiang without taking a nucleic acid test or undergoing quarantine, but they need to show their health codes and have their body temperatures checked, the department said.Tourists visit the Kanas Nature Reserve in Altay prefecture, Xinjiang Uygur autonomous region, on Sunday. All major scenic areas in the prefecture, 32 in total, waived entry fees to attract visitors. DING LEI/XINHUAThe Xinjiang Uygur autonomous region, a major tourism destination in China, is giving the sector a boost after containing a recent spate of COVID-19 cases.China Railway Urumqi Group wil

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  Children pose for a photo at a kindergarten at Liangzhongchang village in Yutian county of Hotan, Northwest China's Xinjiang Uygur autonomous region, Feb 13, 2019. (Photo/Xinhua)A report about Xinjiang released by a foundation in the United States in late June was found to have fictionalized the relationship between pictures and texts and drew a conclusion without factual basis, according to an analysis released on Wednesday.The analysis, conducted by the Human Rights Institute at Southwest University of Political Science and Law in Chongqing, found that in the report released by the US-based Jamestown Foundation, German scholar Adrian Zenz, the author, used texts and photos to maliciously interpret some cases and make groundless accusations that Xinjiang is implementing a "genocide" policy on Uygur ethnic group members."In 2007, Adrian Zenz traveled in Xinjiang, but the photos in the report did not come from this trip. Instead, he downloaded photos from the internet that were inconsistent with his report and deduced the situation of family planning in Xinjiang based on false news," the analysis reported.It cited the cover of the report as an example, pointing out that there's a synthetic picture on the cover that splices fictional figures with an assumed situation in Xinjiang, implying that there is monitoring and forced labor on Uygurs.One of the elements in the picture is a photo of a surveillance camera, deployed by Zenz to indicate that Xinjiang has become a heavily guarded prison and that the Uygurs there are under strict control. In fact, the installation of cameras in public places is permitted by law, and the purpose is to prevent theft, the analysis said.Such a measure has enhanced residents' sense of security and has won support from members of all ethnic groups in Xinjiang. It is also a practice widely seen in many other countries, but was distorted and exaggerated by Zenz, the analysis added.The analysis also noted that in the texts, Zenz said three Uygur women were subjected to forced sterilization. The photo accompanying this text shows two Uygur women undergoing physical checks at a hospital, and Zenz is trying to create a relationship between the exams and coerced sterilization.The research team found that the photo in fact came from an article in the People's Daily on Dec 14, 2018, instructing people on some basic knowledge about gynecological examinations. The original caption of the photo is "On Nov 11, 2016, some young ethnic group members from rural areas of Hotan, Xinjiang were having free physical examinations for the first time at a hospital".The analysis said Zenz's report is extremely imprecise and goes against academic norms and ethics, and his report is something political that was carried out in the name of academic research.Children pose for a photo at a kindergarten at Liangzhongchang village in Yutian county of Hotan, Northwest China's Xinjiang Uygur autonomous region, Feb 13, 2019. (Photo/Xinhua)A report about Xinjiang released by a foundation in the United States in late June was found to have fictionalized the relationship between pictures and texts and drew a conclusion without factual basis, according to an an

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  ByteDance clarified on Monday it would still hold a majority stake in short video app TikTok and keep indigenous technologies, such as algorithms, amid speculation on the company's fate in the light of a multiparty settlement in the United States.The company said that it plans to carry out a small round of pre-initial public offering financing that will give ByteDance an 80 percent stake in TikTok Global, a newly established company following the proposed deal with U.S. partners Walmart and Oracle.The board of TikTok Global would include ByteDance founder Zhang Yiming and the existing board of directors, as well as the CEO of Walmart.ByteDance added that seeking a public listing in the U.S. should serve to "further enhance corporate governance and transparency".The announcement was made to dispel rumors that TikTok Global would have U.S. investors as its main stakeholders and that ByteDance was losing control of the popular social media app.At the same time, ByteDance insisted it would not be handing over TikTok's algorithms or technologies to Oracle, which could act as the "trusted technology partner "under a proposed deal.Instead, the U.S. database firm will gain the authority to perform security checks on "TikTok's U.S. source codes"."Displaying the source code is a common solution for multinational corporations facing local data security concerns," ByteDance said.It highlighted the universality of the practice by likening the decision with Microsoft's Transparency Center in China established in 2016, and a similar technical verification center set up last year by Cisco in Bonn, Germany.In response to media reports that TikTok is setting up a $5 billion education fund in the U.S., ByteDance said it was not aware of such a plan but is consistently devoted to education, including working with its "partners and shareholders" to design online classes powered by artificial intelligence and videos.The deal originated from a U.S. presidential order to ditch Chinese ownership of the popular app, which has 100 million users in the U.S., or it would risk facing a total ban. ByteDance has repeatedly denied allegations over personal data concerns.A tentative arrangement involving Oracle and Walmart was quickly followed by a U.S. Commerce Department announcement of a one-week delay, until Sunday, on enforcing a U.S. ban on TikTok app downloads."While much awaits clarification, it's too soon to expect to see what final arrangements the parties will likely agree on," said Shen Yi, a professor and director of the Research Institution of Global Cyberspace Governance at Fudan University in Shanghai.Should the White House approve the deal, he said, the settlement could be seen as a pullback from the U.S. president's executive order issued in August requiring either a total sale or a total ban."The current architecture may achieve a delicate balance among all parties-TikTok retaining control, the appeasement of the White House's security concerns and protecting the interests of U.S. investors," he said.ByteDance clarified on Monday it would still hold a majority stake in short video app TikTok and keep indigenous technologies, such as algorithms, amid speculation on the company's fate in the light of a multiparty settlement in the United States.The company said that it plans to carry out a small round of pre-initial public offering financing that will give ByteDance an 80 percent stake in TikTok  rld are trying to raise barriers to us," he said. "They are raising barriers for TikTok, Wechat and Huawei, etc. This is a real challenge for us. We are trying to open our door wider, but they are building walls. They're raising barriers. What should we do? ""Actually, we have opened our financial sector more in the last couple of years. We have removed some of the restrictions on foreign investme

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  Of the 4 million delivery workers in China, only 58 have been infected with COVID-19, but none contracted the disease on the job, an official said on Monday.According to Ma Junsheng, director general of the State Post Bureau, no delivery employee was infected on the job because "good precautionary measures were taken," even though each employee was exposed to around 100 people per day.China's delivery system played a vital role in transporting medical supplies during the coronavirus outbreak. According to Ma, from January 23 to June 10, a total of 489,800 tons of medical supplies were shipped. Almost 800 logistics flights were sent to Wuhan, Central China's Hubei Province, after all passenger flights were halted."There was a shift of the business model of delivery companies during the pandemic," He Hui, director of the China Logistics Information Center, said."Many smaller companies suspended operations because of disrupted transportation, but increasing orders from e-commerce, including shopping and takeaway platforms, enabled the businesses to rebound."COVID-19 risks in the delivery sector have been in the spotlight, as the industry is highly labor-intensive and involves constant human interaction. The first delivery worker to test positive for COVID-19 was in late June, when a deliveryman from China's leading food delivery platform ele.me was confirmed to be infected in Beijing, sparking concerns. The takeaway platform later said that the company had conducted nucleic acid tests on its entire delivery staff, and had insisted on no-contact deliveries since.The delivery sector this year has performed "better than expected" despite the impact of COVID-19, Ma said. The total revenue between January and August almost reached 680 billion yuan ($136.33 billion). About 4.8 billion parcels were sent, up 25 percent year-on-year.Around 60 billion parcels are expected to be sent in October, and the figure will reach 70 billion in November, Ma said.Of the 4 million delivery workers in China, only 58 have been infected with COVID-19, but none contracted the disease on the job, an official said on Monday.According to Ma Junsheng, director general of the State Post Bureau, no delivery employee was infected on the job because "good precautionary measures were taken," even though each employee was exposed to around 100 people per day.China's deli

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