Former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton launched her campaign for the White House by giving a speech to a 'Sea of Rich White People' at a park in New York City, just a few blocks away from Wall Street, the headquarters location for Big Banks and the New York Stock Exchange. Despite receiving plenty of funding from Wall Street bankers, she promised to kick her donors out of the country.
Hillary Clinton spoke about her so-called national security credentials, but failed to mention her responsibility for the Benghazi fiasco in which four innocent Americans were killed by radical Islamist terrorists in Libya, while she forbade the US military to send its troops from Africom to rescue them.
Hillary Clinton's fundraising figures appear to be crashing. She has ordered her top campaign officials to stop flying planes and to take Greyhound 'Scooby Buses' when travelling to other states.
Apparently, Hillary's campaign manager John Podesta appears to be working on minimum wage. Anne Gearan, a reporter for the Washington Post spotted him on a street corner in New York City looking like a bum, carrying a duffel bag of dirty laundry.
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1.China Ranks Among the Most Important--Yet Most Challenging--Countries for Job Transfers, According to Cartus' Best Practices Report
DANBURY, Conn., May 14, 2015 /PRNewswire/ – Although China is one of the top destinations worldwide where companies are transferring employees, it is also one of the most challenging both for companies and transferees, according to a report just released by Cartus Corporation, a leading provider of global relocation services.
2.Bear in the China shop: Hockey’s bullish fantasy ignores the coming recession
The glass-half-full crowd, including our benighted Treasurer, need to wake up to the reality of China’s economic downturn, before it drags us into recession. If embattled Treasurer Joe Hockey is betting on China to deliver him from a fresh round of budget hell, new data from Australia’s biggest trading partner released yesterday showed he might have backed the wrong horse.
It takes a village to write a report on fruit flies as 1,014 scientists co-authored the document.
According to the Daily Caller, "There may be more authors in a recently published paper on fruit flies than there were insects involved in the study. The study’s are dedicated to listing the more than 1,000 authors involved in the paper and their affiliations."
BEIJING: Major Chinese donors to the Clinton Foundation were listed as IPR (International Property Rights) violators and blacklisted by the U.S. Trade Representative (USTR) in February 2012. However, CEO Jack Ma of Alibaba invited former President Bill Clinton to speak at a China Philathropy Forum in November 2012 in Huangzhou and soon afterwards, the company was deleted from the so-called blacklist and then could move forward to enter the IPO market on the New York Stock Exchange.
The Alizalia news website reports that, "Citing its efforts to curb the online sale of counterfeit products in China, Taobao, the country's largest e-commerce website, has petitioned the United States Trade Representative (USTR) in a bid to be removed from the Washington agency's "notorious markets" list. In a Feb. 10 letter to the USTR, Taobao outlined improvements the Internet company has made in monitoring the website for Chinese merchants selling fakes, detailed toughened penalties against merchants deemed to be violating website policies against pirated goods, and cited streamlined procedures by which American companies can complain online about intellectual property rights (IPR) violations, among other actions."
Former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton was the top salesperson for Boeing after the airplane manufacturer donated big bucks to the Clinton Foundation.
Fox News reports that, "When Hillary Clinton was America's top diplomat, she also appeared at times like a top salesperson for America's biggest airplane maker, Boeing. Traveling abroad on official business as secretary of state, Clinton often visited Boeing facilities and made a pitch for the host country to buy Boeing jets. During one visit to Shanghai in May 2010, she boasted that "more than half the commercial jetliners operating in China are made by Boeing."
NEW DELHI: India's Prime Minister Narendra Modi has played down fears over China's growing regional clout ahead of his landmark trip to Beijing, saying the rival Asian powerhouse has a “right” to seek greater influence.While ties between the nuclear-armed nations have long been strained over a bitter border dispute, China's recent push to forge closer ties with countries in India's backyard has caused some alarm in New Delhi.
2.China, Thailand pledge to advance cooperation in railway, tourism
Thai Prime Minister Prayut Chan-o- cha and visiting Chinese State Councilor Yang Jing on Thursday pledged to push forward Sino-Thai cooperation in various fields such as railway development and tourism.While meeting with Prayut, Yang said that China-Thailand relations have maintained a good momentum of development, with frequent high-level exchanges and continuous deepening of pragmatic cooperation.
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1.China pledges $500,000 to support WTO accession of least-developed countries
The World Trade Organization declared Wednesday the government of China pledged to contribute 500,000 U.S. dollars to the WTO's program aimed at least developed countries' accessions for 2015.Initiated in July 2011 under the WTO's Aid for Trade initiative, the so-called China Program aims to enable the least-developed countries (LDCs) to better integrate into the global economy by strengthening their participation in WTO activities and helping those who are not yet members to join the organization.
2.China’s cybersecurity push sparks a ‘gold rush’ in tech products
BEIJING – Zhang Long made his fortune selling pu’er fermented tea and handcrafted furniture from the mountains of his native Yunnan province in southwest China.Last November, the 49-year old entrepreneur, who has no technology background, strode into a Beijing ballroom to pitch his latest made-in-China product: SPGnux, a Linux-based operating system that he says could replace Microsoft Corp’s Windows.