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Hong Kong Diaries

  • Rural Projectionist

    In the early 1980s the rural projectionists formed an important part of rural China life. Once villages received access to electricity so television became popular and change accelerated after young villagers left for the cities. The rural projectionists found they were showing films to smaller and smaller audiences. ...

  • Walking the Beijing Waterways: Notes from the wayside

    Over the past six weeks China Daily reporter D J Clark has been walking the Beijing waterways, discovering five unique day walks that have taken him to all four corners of the city. In the last of seven videos Clark talks to the author of “Beijing’s Forgotten Waterways” and shares some of his discoveries. ...

  • Walking the Beijing Waterways: Northern Route

    In part six of Walking the Beijing Waterways, D J Clark takes off along the Yuan dynasty circuit.

  • Walking the Beijing waterways: Eastern route

    In part five of Walking the Beijing Waterways, D J Clark starts near the international exhibition center where the Bahe river spills out into the northern moats and heads 12 km east out beyond the 5th ring road to where the river meets the second airport express way.

  • Walking the Beijing waterways: Southern route

    In part four of Walking the Beijing Waterways, D J Clark starts where the last walk finished, at the entrance to Yuyuantan Park under the old CCTV Tower in the far west of the city.

  • Walking the Beijing waterways: Western route

    In part three of Walking the Beijing waterways, D J Clark takes off on a 13 km western walk that is broadly divided into two halves.

  • Walking the Beijing waterways: Central route

    In part two of Walking the Beijing waterways, D J Clark takes off on a central route that loops around a series of lakes and moats which takes him into the heart of the city and the walls of the Forbidden City.

  • Walking the Beijing waterways: Introduction

    Often the best way to explore a new city is by foot and Beijing is no exception. Although the city gets a lot of bad press for it’s high levels of pollution, it also has clear days and a lot of parks and paths to explore.

  • China's human cloud

    At Zhubajie, China's largest crowdsourcing website, company officials claim to employ more than 8 million workers, making it not only the biggest crowdsourcing site on the Internet but also the world's biggest employer.

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