Morning Clicks
Morning Clicks

China news round-up: Li Yuanchao visits N Korea, GlaxoSmithKline replaces China chief

PUBLISHED : Friday, 26 July, 2013, 7:36am
UPDATED : Friday, 26 July, 2013, 7:48am

Zhengzhou Evening News*
Bo Xilai's trial has to take place in Shandong, where his guanxi network could not protect him.
Wall Street Journal - China Real Time Report
China carefully curates online reaction to Bo Xilai's indictment.
Government controls partly to blame for graft by foreign pharmaceuticals.
Financial Times
Editorial: China’s mini-stimulus is right to bypass the state.

Snake-conjuring qigong master Wang Lin sparks ire about China’s festering problems.
Los Angeles Times
Red tape bars many students from China's top colleges.
Peer-to-peer lending online has been booming in Chongqing.
China Dialogue
"I find in China widespread recognition of the need to discuss values beyond GDP alone, including a concern with rising inequality and also a concern with social cohesion", says Harvard philosopher Michael Sandel.

China ordered more than 1,400 companies in 19 industries to cut excess production capacity this year.
China's leading SUV maker Great Wall Motor has operating margins of 16 per cent, the highest of any carmaker.
GlaxoSmithKline replaces China chief amid corruption scandal.
China makes it easier for some traders to buy foreign exchange.

Foreign affairs
Vice President Li Yuanchao visits the country he was named after, North Korea, in the highest-level visit since Kim Jong-un's rise to power.
The Philippine Star
Japanese PM Shinzo Abe visits the Philippines today, "with China viewing his three-nation Southeast Asian trip as the manifestation of a desire to build a maritime alliance with certain countries in the region to contain Beijing."
Tuoitre News
Vietnam protests against Chinese ship's harrassment of Vietnamese fishermen near the Paracel Islands as President Truong Tan Sang visits the White House.
Times of India
Chinese troops intrude again into disputed territory controlled by India.

* denotes articles in Chinese language.