urity”, signed an executive order on May 15 that led the US Department of Commerce to put Huawei and its affilia
tes on an Entity List, which would restrict the sale or transfer of US technologies to the company.
Craig Allen, president of the council, said many of its members are suppliers to Huaw
ei, and all of them have been impacted by the Department of Commerce’s move.
Founded in 1973, the council represents around 200 US companie
s doing business with China, including Apple and Microsoft. It also includes chipmakers Inte
l and Qualcomm, which have said they would stop offering supplies to Huawei until further notice.
The members will follow US law, but there is a cost associated with that, Allen told China Daily.
e mainland will improve their competitiveness, and most expected to learn more of the vocational culture and work environment.
The HKUYA Student Exchange Network, an organization unde
r the Hong Kong United Youth Association, launched this year’s summer internship program on Wednesday.
More than 200 Hong Kong college students will go to Beijing, Shanghai, Harbin and Dalian to take part in a six-week
program. They will work in government organs, State-owned enterprises, cultural and business institutions.
Stanley Choi Tak Shing, honorary chairman of the student exchange network, said he hoped students would learn
more about the country’s development through the internship, especially those who want to work on the mainland.
A student who will work in the Mei Lanfang Theater in Beijing this summer vacation said she wanted to work in the art indu
stry after graduation, and expected to learn more about the industry through the internship.
uled to become a shareholder of the joint venture by the end of 2019, holding at least 1 percent of i
ts equity. According to Chinese norms, it is mandatory for international brands to produce vehicles in China bearing its names.
Luca de Meo, CEO of SEAT, said: “China is the benchmark country for electric vehicles. We aim to be a part of this ecos
ystem in order to exchange knowledge and make progress in achieving global mobility that is more sustainable.”
Currently, JAC, Volkswagen and SEAT are building a 4 billion yuan ($579 million) research and development center in Hefei, which is expected to open in 2021.
JAC and SEAT also plan to develop their own platform for smaller electric cars, a segment that is growing faster than the large-sized ones in China.
“The close cooperation between SEAT and JAC will allow us to create synergies, which wil
l significantly increase our market coverage,” said Volkswagen CEO Herbert Diess, who is also chairman of SEAT.
ented by its unilateral and protectionist moves, has harmed both countries’ economic interests an
d proved to be a drag on the global economy, as the recent turmoil in the international capital market shows.
Simulation tests of large general equilibrium models show that
both countries’ economic indicators would suffer due to the US tariff hike on $200 billio
n of Chinese goods two weeks ago. For example, China’s GDP could decline by 0.657 percent, manufacturing jobs by 1.02
8 percent, exports by 3.359 percent, and imports by 1.384 percent, while the decrease in the US’ GDP would be 0.004 per
cent, manufacturing jobs 0.652 percent, exports 1.876 percent, and imports 3.883 percent. And global GDP, ma
nufacturing jobs and trade could reduce by 0.123 percent, 0.28 percent and 0.79 percent.
d to bear the brunt of the tariff hike, because the tariffs will raise t
he prices of consumer goods. Besides, the higher tariffs will deal a blow to many US industries.
China’s countermeasure will have intended effect
The results of a quantitative simulation analysis show China’s counterm
easure of imposing tariffs on $60 billion of US goo
ds will have the intended effect, as the US’ losses are set to mount. According to the simulation analysis, China’s GDP, man
ufacturing jobs, exports and imports could reduce by 0.622 percent, 1.046 percent, 3.402 percent and 1.945 percent, w
hile that of the US could dip by 0.067 percent, 0.907 percent, 2.611 percent and 3.936 percent.
types of onshore commodity futures contracts without registering a Chinese entity, and will continuously improve the relate
d rules, Lu Dongsheng, an official with the China Securities Regulatory Commission, told a forum on Tuesday
Lu also announced other measures to develop China’s commodity fut
ures market, such as accelerating the launch of ricThe Shanghai Futures Exchange will open
up its nonferrous metals futures contracts to foreign investors, Jiang Yan, Party secretary of the exchange, said at the s
ame forum. The bourGuo Shuqing, head of the China Banking and Insurance Regulatory Commissiose will also list a n
ew type of futures contract, TSR20 Rubber, which will be available to both domestic and foreign investors, he sai
d.Lu also announced other measures to develop China’s commodity futures market, such as accelerating the launch of