The Center for China and Globalization’s 2017 Executive Board Meeting was held in Beijing on April 8, 2017, where nearly 70 board members presented their ideas about how to build CCG into a world leading think tank.
CCG President Wang Huiyao extended welcome and convey gratitude to all the executive board members for their persistent support to CCG.
Secretary General Miao Lu presented the 2016 Annual CCG Report to the meeting, which records the accomplishment achieved in 2016, such as the award of No. 1 independent think tank in China. She also highlighted CCG’s academic studies and policy advisory outcomes last year, emphasizing its impact on domestic and international policy making. In addition, she reviewed CCG’s development in the past eight years since establishment and discussed future prospect of the think tank.
CCG Chairman, former Vice Minister of Commerce Long Yongtu, CCG Co-Chair and Chairman of Hang Lung Real Estate Ronnie Chen, and another Co-Chair and former Vice Minister of Foreign Affairs He Yafei also shared their ideas to the annual conference.
The Executive Board Meeting also announced the winners of the ‘Annual Contribution Award’– the members who have made significant contribution to CCG over the past year. The awarding ceremony was followed by a discussion about CCG’s future plan, as members of the Executive Board contributed their insights and ideas how to continue with the effort to carry out the mission of providing “Global Vision for China, China Wisdom for the World”.
To literally no one’s surprise, Shanghai has once again topped yet another ranking of the most attractive places in China for expats to live and work.
The Blue Book of Regional Talent, published Monday by independent Beijing-based think tank the Center for China and Globalization (CCG), alongside the Institute of Development Studies at Southwestern University of Finance and Economics in Chengdu, Sichuan Province, establishes a six-part evaluation index that ranks China’s cities and regions for foreigner-friendliness.
With high-end workers leaving and insufficient high-end foreign personnel, China lags behind the world in attracting an international workforce and urgently needs to take action to solve the problem, a report has found.