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roject, considering disparities between different regions in terms of hist
ory, economic development and culture,” Zhang said. “We hope different areas can draw
upon the successful experiences of others and find proper ways of rural governance that suit their region best.”
China will release a list of generic drugs by the end of June this year to g
uide enterprises to develop, register and produce urgently needed generic drugs fo
r clinical use, public health and safety, according to the National Health Commission.
Those on the list will be the first batch of generic drugs of which production will be encouraged, the Commission said, ad
ding that a renewed list would be released by the end of each year starting from 2020.
With healthcare reform going deeper and a population increasingly ageing, China encoura
ges both the creation of new drugs and the research and development of generic drugs, and strives
promoting the application of e-buses, by supporting technology innovation, improving fiscal
and taxation policies, enhancing infrastructure construction, as well as reinforcing fund supervision.
“It is estimated that in the future, China’s e-bus market will transform to a more market-driven pattern, instead of policy-driv
en. The market will shift from an incremental market to a stock market, maintaining steady growth,” he said.
Bloomberg New Energy Finance estimates that EVs will attain price parity by the mid 2020s, as lithium battery pric
es have been falling. From 2010 to 2018, lithium battery prices dropped by over 85 percent, with an annual average decl
ine rate of 20 percent. And the decline, with the same rate, is estimated to continue for the next few years.
ted trash was collected over the region’s spring climbing season. In 2019, 8.21 metric tons of various d
omestic waste and 2.46 metric tons of sanitary sewage was collected after the mountaineering season,” said Tashi Gyatso.
According to Nyima Tsering, the head of the region’s sport bureau,
the Tibet Mountaineering Guide School has been playing an important role in mountain rescue.
“Founded in 1999, it is world’s second and China’s first such school, for training mountaineeri
ng talent,” said Tsering, vice-chairman of the China Mountaineering Association. “Teams from
the school have performed 29 high-altitude rescues in recent decades, and have set the rescue record above 8,500 meters.”
was aware of the incident and was gathering information.
The charter company is contracted by the military for its twice-weekly “rotator” roundtrip
service between the US mainland and Guantanamo Bay, said Bill Dougherty, a spokesman f
China is concerned about protecting its own rapidly growing intellectual property, leading to increased reco
gnition of the issue’s importance, according to US citizens with business ties to the country.
Frank Wu, president of the Committee of 100, a nonpartisan leadership organization of prominent Chinese Ame
ricans in business, government, academia and the arts, said, “China has made great progress. China has its own inte
llectual property to protect. That includes both in the global marketplace and also internally.or the Jacksonville base.
It flies every Tuesday and Friday from the Naval Station Norfolk in Virginia to the Jacksonvil
le air station and on to Cuba. It then flies back to Virginia with a stop again at Jacksonville, Dougherty said.
A total of 12 million yuan ($1.78 million) of cash will be granted to 12 international scientists for their
groundbreaking academic contributions to the fields of quantum computation and quantum com
munications, according to a press release by the newly founded Micius Quantum Foundation on Friday.
With a combined donation of 100 million yuan from Chinese entrepreneurs, the foundation based in Hefei, East China’s Anhu
i province, will give each of the six annual laureates one million yuan. The foundation, a non-profit organization, ai
ms to promote development of quantum information science and technology.
The Micius Quantum Prize’s 2018 and 2019 laureates were announ
ced at the same time, as selection of first-year nominees took longer than expected, said Luo
Yi, president of the foundation and a scientist from the University of Science and Technology of China, based in Hefei.