Areas and Farmers
Opening up and Trade
and the Non-Public
Financial System Reform
Health, Tourism and
People's Life, Ethnic
Groups and Women
Religion and Human
The Party in Power and
Other Political Parties
China in Brief
China Facts and Figures
Ethnic Minorities in China
China Through a Lens
China's Religious Affairs
China Quick Facts
China's War on Poverty
AIDS in China
Q: In developing countries, people are usually worried that after opening up, Western culture will have a negative impact on the social life and moral education. How does China view the impact of Western culture? How can China use its splendid national culture to educate minors?
Q: Basic education is vital to every developing country. What is the current situation of basic education in China? How much is invested in it, and can this investment satisfy the need of basic education?
Q: Developing rural education and reducing illiteracy have long been common problems faced by developing countries. There are many clever children in rural areas in China, but some of them have dropped out of school because of poverty or for other reasons. They can't get a good education. What are the Chinese Government's considerations in improving the school conditions of rural areas and enhancing the level of rural education? What can be done to help children who have left school?
Q: China's increased input in basic education has pulled many people out of illiteracy. But in some poverty-stricken areas, there are still some illiterate adults. How many illiterate people are there now in China? And what measures will the government take to help them shake off illiteracy as soon as possible?
Q: At institutions of higher learning in almost every country, there are some students who have to give up their studies because of poverty. Is this the case in China? What measures have been taken to help poor students finish their studies?
Q: The severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) epidemic in 2003 exposed deficiencies in China's public health system. What kind of early warning systems and working mechanisms has China established to prevent new outbreaks of epidemics? Are they effective in preventing epidemics from spreading and in guarding against public health emergencies?
Q: The spread of AIDS is quickening in China. What is its current prevalence? What measures has China taken to prevent the spread of AIDS in the country?
Q: In China, the more than 800 million farmers living in rural areas are a vulnerable group in society. It's always a headache for them to go to hospital. It has been said that China is promoting a new cooperative medical system in its rural areas. What are the details of this new system? Also, what kind of benefits will farmers enjoy if they join the rural cooperative medical system?
Q: The World Tourist Organization appraised China as the best global tourist destination in 2004. What are the reasons for this appraisal? In what ways is China attractive to foreign tourists?
Q: Countries around the world are excited about the rapidly increasing number of outbound Chinese tourists, which is also an important indicator of Chinese people becoming richer. With how many countries has China signed tourism destination agreements? What is the government's attitude toward outbound tourism? What is its potential?
Q: Developed countries have followed a path of "polluting, and then controlling and protecting." China is now doing the same thing. How great is the economic loss caused by environmental pollution in China? What measures will be taken to strengthen environmental protection and reduce pollution?
Q: Shortages of water resources, flood disasters and deterioration of the water environment have become common problems faced by all countries. What are the main problems that China is encountering in terms of its water resources and what are the reasons for these problems? What measures will China take to solve them?
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