By Huiyi Luo, Jiawen Lu, Jiaxin Hua, Xiru Wei, Ziwen Liu “Before 2016, many children never stepped into a classroom before 10 years old. Now, with governmental-funded preschools, everything has changed.” ——A preschool teacher in Liangshan Yi Autonomous Prefecture, Sichuan, China Located in southwestern China, Liangshan YiAutonomous Prefecture is majorly populated by ethnic Yi people. However, due to complex and superimposed reasons, Liangshan suffered from poor … Continue reading Changes the “One Village, One Pre-School” Plan Brought to Education in Liangshan
By Guanxi Liu and Roy Chen “If a corporate has social responsibility, it does not need corporate social responsibility,” said professor Jenik from Columbia University, who has taught me through a research project about Chinese overseas mining. While corporate social responsibility (CSR) sometimes means “using charity to conduct white wash after making profit”, social responsibility suggested by professor Jenik means that while the corporations should … Continue reading In the Post-COVID-19 Era, How Should Chinese Overseas Mining Address Sustainable Development?
By Yihui Liu “Though belonging to different countries at the certification level, we (Chinese and Burmese) are family.” Said G, a local Chinese in Ruili. Ruili is a border city in southwest China, bordering Myanmar on three sides. On the streets of Ruili, there are beautiful girls with yellow powder on the face, men in long skirts, and shop signs in Chinese and Burmese. Watching … Continue reading Burmese in China: The unseparated linkage across border
By Zhuohan Chen Abstract Utilitarianism dominates China’s English education, with English (L2) being viewed as a sheer tool for gaining advantages. The dearth of lingual identity results in rising tedium towards L2 and limited L2 proficiency. Thus, the study explored two questions: 1) what utilitarian motivation do Chinese L2 learners have?; and 2) What factors bring utilitarianism? Through questionnaires and semi-structured interviews, the article qualitatively … Continue reading Utilitarianism in China’s English Learning: English as A Sheer Tool, Not A Language
By Xinyi Xue Back in the 1940s in the western world, the inspirational image of “Rosie the Riveter” became the representation of women in the workforce. The big headline on the top of this image, “We Can Do It!”, conveying that women can be as powerful as men. This widespread image encouraged American women of all ages, ethnicities, and economic backgrounds to go to work … Continue reading The Voice of Chinese Women — How Do NGOs in China Use Communication as a Strategy to Promote Women Empowerment