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  1. People's republic of desire

    Posted Nov 05th 2003, 12:00am by Annie Wang

    ... Annie Wang Many overseas Chinese returnees suffer from reverse cultural shock when they go back to China. Often they have difficulty adjusting to their new lives in their homeland. Rong ... those who return to China only do so because they failed in the west. So you have your work cut out. You might want to do some things to show you were successful. For example, you could place ...

  2. people's republic of desire

    Posted Jan 21st 2004, 12:00am by Annie Wang

    ... and starts crying again. Since being with Jack, Ting has had two abortions, which are routine in China since the advent of the 'one child' policy. For some, desensitised Chinese, abortion ... returned to China, she realises things are worse. CC has had dinner with Ting and Jack many times. She never liked him. He's the type of man who thinks he can get any woman. After work, she ...

  3. People's republic of desire

    Posted Dec 10th 2003, 12:00am by Annie Wang

    ... Do I have a fat ass?' 'No way,' says Niuniu. 'They're so rude.' 'Do you know that girls in China don't care much about being flat-chested?' asks ... the end of the day, we have two choices: genetic mutation or plastic surgery!' Niuniu has her own international dilemma. When she is abroad she is considered skinny, but when she is in China ...

  4. people's republic of desire

    Posted Jun 30th 2004, 12:00am by Annie Wang

    ... 'I'm proud of being a self-centered, hedonistic Chinese woman,' she always says. 'I'm the manifestation of social progress in China.' 'Is your biological clock ticking ... 'I've found my dream place,' she thinks. 'China. It can be dirty, crowded, and raw sometimes, but it's exciting and thrilling. It's my home. 'And I know that somewhere ...

  5. people's republic of desire

    Posted Mar 03rd 2004, 12:00am by Annie Wang

    ... Annie Wang Last week's column looked at the many thirtysomething 'Grade A' women in big cities who are still single. They share certain traits, including a love for buying property and spending time with their girlfriends talking about men. ...

  6. People's republic of desire

    Posted Dec 31st 2003, 12:00am by Annie Wang

    ... Annie Wang One of the things Niuniu likes about her job is not having to spend the whole day in the office. This means she has avoided work politics and maintained a good relationship with most of her colleagues. But she has never imagined those relations ...


    Posted Apr 15th 2011, 12:00am

    ... Sun Yat-sen was the founding father of modern China, and he is Guangzhou's local hero. Born in the south of the city, in the village of Cuiheng in 1866, Sun later studied at a hospital in Guangzhou, and set up a provisional government there in 1921. Sun's chief legacy was his political philosophy of democracy, nationalism and people's livelihood, which became ...

  8. Veteran Beijing loyalist who 'loved the country' dies at 66

    Posted Jul 08th 2007, 12:00am by Klaudia Lee

    ... Klaudia Lee Veteran Beijing loyalist Wong Kong-hon, a Standing Committee member of the Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference, has died, aged 66. In a statement issued ... to the country's and city's development, it said. Wong, who died on Friday at Hong Kong Sanatorium and Hospital, was a native of Fujian. He was a local delegate to the National People's Congress ...

  9. Soccer hero is the people's favourite

    Posted Feb 12th 2010, 12:00am by Staff Reporter

    ... Chan Kin-wa South China striker Chan Siu-ki (pictured) has topped public voting for the Hong Kong Sports Stars Awards, beating Wong Kam-po, from cycling, Rebecca Chiu Wing-yin (squash) and Sherry Tsai Hiu-wai (swimming). More than 20,000 people voted online from among 54 athletes. The Hong Kong soccer team, who won gold at December's East Asian Games, thanks in part ...

  10. Mix-up and a dust-up at the people's crematorium

    Posted Oct 16th 2009, 12:00am by Fiona Tam

    ... Fiona Tam It's another gruesome morality tale of modern China. For the past two years, staff at a public crematorium in a northeastern province have given grieving families urns filled with other people's ashes to make their job easier. Now they have been found out- after suspicious relatives of an elderly man discovered two big baskets full of ashes and forced ...




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