China’s swelling ranks of singletons has been spurred by economic development and a profound change in people’s perceptions of remaining unattached Photo: Reuters China’s swelling ranks of singletons has been spurred by economic development and a profound change in people’s perceptions of remaining unattached Photo: Reuters
China’s swelling ranks of singletons has been spurred by economic development and a profound change in people’s perceptions of remaining unattached Photo: Reuters
Yu Yifan
Opinion

Opinion

Across The Border by Yu Yifan

There are 200 million of them and they’re richer than ever. So why aren’t China’s singles doing more for the economy?

China’s swelling ranks of singletons has been spurred by economic development and a profound change in people’s perceptions of remaining unattached Photo: Reuters China’s swelling ranks of singletons has been spurred by economic development and a profound change in people’s perceptions of remaining unattached Photo: Reuters
China’s swelling ranks of singletons has been spurred by economic development and a profound change in people’s perceptions of remaining unattached Photo: Reuters
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Yu Yifan

Yu Yifan

Yu Yifan is an intern reporter at the South China Morning Post.