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Tea merchant Li Zhihong is striving to tame Taiwan Oolong tea on the mainland.
The first thing one might notice entering this lively day-care center is the age of its visitors.
Dawa, a 48-year-old peasant in a small village in the Tibet autonomous region, has seen many recent changes in both his house and life.
Even before the waves stopped washing over the northeast coast of Japan, Li Guangqiang began the search for his son.
When he was elected to the country's top legislature in 2003, Professor Zhou Hongyu said he was a mere "student" who didn't know how to behave.
One of the first local residents to open their homes to visitors in 1999, Phuntsog has gained increasing fame among tourists as "name-card uncle".
Zhu Qingshi, one of China's leading scholars, didn't expect he would find his "most important career in life" at retirement age.
Xi, 44, a deputy to the ongoing 11th National People's Congress, told China Daily on the sideline of the congress that the government's blueprint for the next five years includes re-building and improving schools for physically challenged children.
One doesn't necessarily have to lavish millions of dollars on charities to be called a philanthropist. Liu Li, a migrant worker in Xiamen, proves that every little bit of help to those in need counts and could lead to nationwide recognition.
Huang Zhanshi is back in China enjoying a happy family reunion, having survived what he described as a nightmare in Libya.
At the Chengdu Shu Brocade and Embroidery Museum near the Sichuan Provincial Museum in the western part of Chengdu, Sichuan province, one recent morning, the wives of eight foreign ambassadors in Beijing were taught how to weave silk fabrics with their own hands.
Hui Wing Mau said he had an objective and supportive attitude toward the regulating policies issued by the central government and the State Council in response to the overheated housing market.