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Download this stock image: --FILE--Customers queue up at the entrance of the fashion boutique of Chanel at the Plaza 66 shopping mall in Shanghai, China, 20 March 2015. Rich C - W8HJ8A from Alamy's library of millions of high resolution stock photos, illustrations and vectors.
FILE--Customers queue up at the entrance of the fashion boutique of Chanel at the Plaza 66 shopping mall in Shanghai, China, 20 March 2015. Rich C Stock Photo - Alamy
China’s luxury market is set to reach $118.3 billion by 2025, accounting for more than 25 percent of the global market, according to PwC.
Will 2023 Be Another Golden Year for Luxury Retail in China? – WWD
Here’s everything you need to know about airport options when operating a business jet to Shanghai, China in 2023.
Shanghai, China: 2023 Business Aviation Destination Guide
People venture out after two months stuck at home, but virus-related controls including regular tests will continue.
Shanghai celebrates 'new start' after COVID restrictions eased, Coronavirus pandemic News
Opening The Door To China's Advent Calendar Market
Chinese people were told they were fighting the virus together, now some are disillusioned by the abrupt policy change.
China's 'zero-COVID' U-turn leads to loss of faith in leadership, Coronavirus pandemic News
China Hedge Funds Shakeup Has Thousands of Small Firms Facing Closure - Bloomberg
/PRNewswire/ -- China Eastern Airlines and Delta Air Lines today signed an agreement to expand their partnership and better connect Delta
China Eastern and Delta solidify strategic partnership
The holidays are nearly upon us, so use our NYC events in December 2023 guide to plan your calendar and get pumped for all the festivities.. Plan your month with our NYC events in December 2023 guide, including holiday markets and festive food.
NYC Events In December 2023 Including Holiday Markets And More
Find the latest press releases, channels and tech analysis available
Canalys Newsroom - China's PC shipments fall 13% in Q3 2022 as commercial demand wanes
A very scarce March 5, 1932, map of Shanghai, China, issued by Osaka-based Cross-House publishing firm. The map was issued to illustrate the Shanghai Ceasefire Agreement (淞沪停战协定), a peace treaty between China and Japan that made Shanghai a demilitarized zone. The map follows the January 28 Incident, also known as the Shanghai Incident (January 28 - March 3, 1932), a conflict in the Shanghai International Settlement between the Republic of China and the Empire of Japan. The map focuses on the concession regions, using color coding to distinguish between the British and American Concessions (red), the Japanese controlled region (Orange), and the French Concession (Yellow). Along the bottom of the map, there is a dramatic view of the Bund - marking this map as part of a lineage of similar maps by Fusazo Sugie (杉江房造), although it is distinct and only stylistically related to the others. The verso (back) of the page features a large map of China, Manchuria, and Korea - a region that would soon be embroiled in war.<h6>Shanghai Incident of 1932</h6>The conflict of January 28th, 1932, also known as the Shanghai Incident or Shanghai War, was a precursor to the Second Sino-Japanese War, which would begin a few years later. Following several alleged attacks on Japanese nationals, the Japanese launched a blitzkrieg style attack on Chinese Nationalist forces with the supposed intent of protecting Japanese civilians residing in the Hongkou District, an informal Japanese Concession within the International Settlement. The Chinese Nationalist troops concentrated in Zhabei in order protect the strategically important Shanghai Railway Station, through which supplies and reinforcements could be readily delivered. The Chinese resistance proved stubborn and both sides established perimeters along the Huangpu River. A similar perimeter was stabled to the south, along the Wusong River, to protect the British and French Concessions. The Japanese nonetheless pursued their attack, using gunboats on the Wusong River and Huangpu River to harry the Chinese. Ultimately, the two sides fought to a near standstill. On March 5th, the League of Nations forced the Japanese to sign a ceasefire, the Shanghai Ceasefire Agreement (淞沪停战协定), with China, turning Shanghai into a demilitarized zone.<h6>Shanghai International Settlement</h6>The Shanghai International Settlement was created in 1863 when the British and American Shanghai enclaves merged. These concessions had been granted to England and the United States as part of the Unequal Treaties that followed the Opium Wars. From about 1854 the settlements were governed by the Shanghai Municipal Council, a British dominated board of government officials and powerful merchants. The board issued restrictions limiting Chinese habitation on International Settlement territory and oversaw the construction of public services, including trams, a sewage system, highways, and port buildings. The International Settlement expanded several times in the late 19th and early 20th century. In addition, they constructed and administered Extra-Settlement Roads into the surrounding country, which further allowed for informal expansion. It became an enclave of peace and prosperity when the Japanese invaded Shanghai in 1937 but this abruptly came to an end with the Japanese bombing of Pearl Harbor and subsequent invasion of the International Settlement in 1941. After the war the International Settlement lands were returned to Chinese sovereignty.<h6>The Bund</h6>The Bund is a waterfront area in central Shanghai. The name is derived from the old German term
Shanghai New Map. / 上海新地圖: Geographicus Rare Antique Maps
Millions of people across China’s locked-down financial hub of Shanghai have been desperately seeking medical care and basic supplies like food. Parents have been forcibly separated from young children infected with Covid-19. And public anger is mounting, with no end in sight as China clamps down.
China's Covid lockdowns: Here's what you need to know
This article is a preview of DigiChina’s forthcoming in-depth report on the Cyberspace Administration of China. On July 2, 2021, the Cyberspace Administration of China (CAC) abruptly launched its first ever cybersecurity review, targeting ride-hailing juggernaut DiDi Global just two days after it raised US$4.4 billion in a New York initial public offering, citing unspecified […]
Behind the Facade of China's Cyber Super-Regulator
Different pressures, similar triumphs for Hubert Hurkacz, Zheng Qinwen in Shanghai and Zhengzhou
Jing An Shangri-La, Shanghai, Shanghai