China and the United States are engaged in striving to revive their respective country’s fortunes. US President Donald Trump’s top priority is to “make America great again”, while China’s leaders have a vision of the “Chinese Dream” of national rejuvenation.
As of the end of 2017, China had 199 qualified training centers for civilian drone pilots and issued 24,407 certificates, according to a report issued by the Aircraft Owners and Pilots Association of China, a nonprofit organization.
The next stage was the announcement on March 22 of further tariffs on a wide range of imports from China, coupled with restrictions on technology transfer. The tariffs are to be imposed on about $50-$60 billion of Chinese goods, partly as punishment for alleged violations of US intellectual property rights by China.
Are the two dreams compatible? Can the US and China both become “great again ”, or must one succeed by forcing the other to fail?
Singapore's Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong said that Xi has led China to new achievements and the Chinese government has demonstrated great determination in improving the people's livelihoods and will keep moving forward toward its goals in the new era.
However, the further Taiwan separatist forces push their bid for secession, the more grave the situation will become. Foresight cannot be gained from the past, by analogy or calculation, it must be divined from what lies before us, and that foretells that without any restraint on their reckless antics the island’s separatists will spark a war.
The government will subsidize business training programs and encourage private vocational schools, according to a statement released after an executive meeting of the State Council. College graduates and young migrant workers will receive skills training to help them find jobs or start their own businesses.
"The efforts have helped to increase the annual income per household to 100,000 yuan, jumping 33 times from a decade ago," said Yang Yingchun, a Shatu resident. He expects a harvest worth 150,000 yuan from his 1-hectare sweet potato farm this year.