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success of winning the Nobel Prize in Literature in 2012, Zhang Qinghua, professor at Beijing Normal University, believes that Mo’s way of dealing with this h
as been to make a return to his hometown, a village in Gaomi, Shandong province, both in reality and spiritually.
Mo didn’t publish any new work in the five years following the award, when in 2017 he
released several short stories, poems and theater works, mainly reminiscing about his hometown.
Unlike Mo’s former novels, Peking University professor Chen Xiaoming notes th
at his new works are more reserved, realistic stylistically and employ more simple language. Literary cri
tic Li Jingze is impressed that Mo has remained acutely sensitive to the realities of urban and rural life.
Three officials in Wuxi, East China’s Jiangsu province, have been gi
ven Party and administrative punishments on Thursday over an inappropriate question about
whether kindergarten children were involved in gangs, the local government said on its official Wechat account.
According to the government of Wuxi’s Xishan district, Feng Dongyan, director and Party chief
of the Xishan Education Bureau, has been given the punishment of warning within the Party.
Wang Zhaoyu, director of the educational bureau’s general office, has been given a serious warni
ng within the Party and removed from office. Lu Zhongxian, director of the bureau’s educational equi
pment and student aid management center, was also given a serious warning and dismissed.
ocal kindergarten had used to ask children whether they we
re involved in gangs went viral on the internet. The local educational bureau said that the rese
arch was meant to stop bullies in kindergartens instead of finding gangster members.
Over 90 percent of Hong Kong college students responding to a survey said they were optimistic about the country’s fut
ure, and more than 80 percent said they would like to work on the mainland according to a report released Wednesday.
The HKUYA Student Exchange Network published the report based on a survey they carrie
d out between February and March on Hong Kong college students’ employment intentions for the mainland.
Nearly 75 percent of respondents said the major reas
on for them to work on the mainland is a plethora of job opportunities.