- Stop buying and selling hospitals
Switching ownership of hospitals will not guarantee the success of the country's healthcare reform, unless there is a sound systematic medical mechanism in the interest of the general public, says an article in People's Daily.
- Close watch on brutality
The surveillance cameras in detention houses will not show instances of torture or brutality if they are operated by security officers who can arbitrarily control video footage, says an article in the Chongqing Times.
- Officials' private time
It's unreasonable for the government to curb the private life of government officials in order to improve their work efficiency
- Prevention more important in health care scheme
Protecting against disease is more important than treatment when it comes to the revamp of the new health care scheme
- Cases soar as workers seek redress
The number of labor disputes heard by courts has skyrocketed this year with many employees choosing legal avenues before trying to sort out problems with their bosses, experts said on Tuesday.
- what are police supposed to do?
Few people will question what police are supposed to do. But some may be unsure about what they should not do.
- Help farmers close the divide
The government should increase farmers' incomes and enhance their social security so that they spend more and boost consumption, says an article in Chinese Business View.
- Stimulus package no solution to long-term development
When the world's third largest economy is walking out of the shadow of economic downturn, it has found more problems that demand to be immediately addressed when looking into a long-term picture.
- Licensing healthcare
The healthcare supervision department of Beijing's Haidian district is reportedly planning a proposal for higher authorities to have small and simple clinics established by township or district government at places where low-income migrant workers are concentrated, so that they may access affordable, safe healthcare.
- Right needs protection
The government should treat citizens using T-shirts to express their opposition against government decisions in a rational manner, says an article in the Beijing Times.
- A real privilege
Compared with those buying off reporters for favorable coverage, or their silence, the People's High Court of Yunnan province's idea to subject itself to media oversight is interesting.
- Price hike right move to save water resources
When tap water first came to Shanghai in 1883, it was given the name zi lai shui, meaning pretty much water that comes naturally and without cost. But some 20 million local residents are now going to learn that tap water not only costs money, it is also expensive.
- Complaint policy 'crucial'
Senior officials have been asked to meet with petitioners about their complaints to help reduce social disputes and unrest.
- Facing Shanghai's rise with a tale of two cities
Hongkongers feel increasingly pressed over Shanghai's blueprint to be an international financial and shipping metropolis.
- To stop covert corruption
Laws do not work where violators abound. That may explain why those in power choose to get extra benefits by abusing their power en masse, and that they never consider it a form of corruption when more officials are involved.
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