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New Zealand Police Commissioner Mike Bush said Wedn

esday that 21 victims had been identified, but warned it would take longer than expected to formally identify all of the deceased.

A mass funeral is expected Thursday when an unknown number of victims will be interred.

Salwa had wanted a separate, faster funeral for her husband and son, Akil said.Flowers and signs have been laid at mem

orial sites around the city for victims who were killed in last Friday’s attacks in Christchurch, New Zealand.

Wednesday’s ceremony started after midday. A procession of cars slowly turned throug

h the gates into Memorial Park Cemetery, past armed police officers and towards a tent screened off by a white fence.

Through the windows of a minivan, one guest could be seen with bandages around his head.

Volunteers in yellow hi-vis vests corralled the guests — some had come fro

m other cities, others from overseas, to lend their support to their wider Muslim family.

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He also shared the story of Crystal Mason, who got five yea

  esidential election while on supervised release for a tax fraud conviction.

  ”Manafort was sentenced to less than a woman who voted while on probation without knowing she wasn’t allowed to,” he tweeted.

  Social media users also brought up Juanita Peralta, a mother of six w

ho got 15 years in prison for drug possession, according to the Oklahomans for Crim

inal Justice Reform, which launched an effort to get her sentence commuted. Her 18-year-old is now raising five kids.

  Hechinger also shared the story of Matthew Charles, who was released after serving 21 of his 35-year sentence for selling crack cocaine.

  ”Got a job, began volunteering, reconnected with family. The prosecution appealed. He

was thrown back in jail. Fortunately, just released again. But should have never gone back,” he said.

  Charles was convicted in 1996 of selling crack and illegally possessing a gun. At the time

of his sentencing to decades in prison, he had previous convictions involving drugs, weapons and assault.

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Yongbyon is the only publicly known complex where North

Korea produces fissile material for nuclear weapons, but experts

have long believed North Korea operates a series of covert sites that contribute to its ballistic mis

sile and nuclear weapons program.
Trump appeared to hint at the existence at least one of those during his news con

ference following the Hanoi summit, a second uranium enrichment plant. South Korean lawmaker Lee Eun-jae’s off

ice said that an “additional uranium facility” was discussed during the Hanoi summit.

While it’s unclear what or where this site is, a tea

m of North Korea open-source analysts published findings in the online news site The Diplomat in July revealing a c

overt uranium enrichment facility which the US government calls Kangsong.

CNN’s Zachary Cohen, Yoonjung Seo, Will Ripley and Sophie Jeong contributed to this report

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South Korea’s plastic problem is a literal trash Uiseong, a pictu

  ue South Korean farming county, was a backwater until homegrown heroes the Garlic Girl

s became breakout stars and curling silver medalists at last year’s Pyeongchang Winter Olympics.

  In recent months the spotlight has again fallen on Uiseong for a far less glorious rea

son: a smoldering mountain of garbage which highlights the trash crisis in the densely populated nation.

  Among the rice paddies and beside the Nakdong River in the

country’s east, a horseshoe-shaped, 170,000-ton heap of trash is spontaneously combusting, spe

wing out plumes of smoke and the nose-scorching, chemical stench of burning plastic.

  On a cold February morning, six workers wearing grimy overalls a

nd gas masks clamber over the 50 feet-tall (15 meters) man-made hill, dousing the smo

ke with fire hoses. But as soon as one smoldering spot is extinguished, another flares up.

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Earlier this month, a container ship docked in Pyeongtae

  harbor, on the southwest coast of Seoul. On board were 51 containers of mixed waste that South Korean company Green SoKo had exported to the Philippines last year.

  The company had claimed the waste was recyclable plastic, but most of it was not in fact recyclable an

d had been strewn over a 45,000 square meter patch (almost 500,000 square feet) of Mindanao island.

  Locals discovered that the trash included household garbage, used diapers, empty ca

ns of ham, and washing machine parts. Protests by environmental group EcoWaste Coalition put pressure on the South Korean govern

ment to take back the trash.What that container ship brought back to Seoul, however, was only a fraction of the 290

,000 tons of waste which South Korean Customs estimates was illegally exported in 2018.

  A report released last month by the Ministry of Environment

blamed the problem on the lack of affordable alternatives for disposing of solid waste.

  ”The cost of incineration used to be $53 per ton and now it’s over $230. The waste comp

anies cannot recycle or incinerate (affordably), so the waste is left abandoned,” ministry officials said at a briefing.

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In an interview with China Daily Website on Tuesday

 Jesus Madrazo, a member of Bayer’s executive leadership team and head of Agricultural Affai

rs and Sustainability for the Crop Science division of Bayer, said the company, sensing tremendous op

portunities in China, is constantly looking for opportunities to expand its operations in China.

“There is a broad recognition that China has made tremendous prog

ress in not only advancing food security, but also about the quality of what is grown, and gro

w it not only more but also better, better for the consumers and better for the environment.”

He said Bayer, having been operating in the Chinese market for more than 30 years, plans to be here for many decades to co

me to support the agricultural development and introduce the best products and technologies.

Bayer Crop Science Greater China Country Head Huang Weidong said China has bee

n vigorously supporting the development and upgrading of agricultural industry and opening the doo

r to new technologies, new business models, digital agriculture and digital-related applications.

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ijing Jiangong Hospital was once an enterprise-owned hospital

Statistics from Beijing-headquartered think tank iyiou.com revealed that by last September, there were a total of 20,011 private hosp

itals in China, accounting for nearly half of the country’s medical institutions. According to Hao Deming, exec

utive vice-president and secretary-general of the Chinese Nongovernment Medical Institutions Association, starting from

2013, the number of China’s private hospitals has grown at an annual rate of 15 percent.

Capital also favors private hospitals. “The number of private hospitals in China accounts f

or half of the total, and is growing at a much higher rate than the number of public hospitals. The invest

ment from the capital market into the sector is an unprecedented blockbuster expansion,” said Xia Xia

oyan, a partner and managing director of Boston Consulting Group, during an interview with pppod.net.

The report from BCG showed that since 2012, investment in medical in

stitutions has grown at a compound annual growth rate of 80 percent, realizing a fiftyfold incr

ease from 2012 to 2018. Between 2015 and 2016 a record number of deals took place.

From the beginning of 2017 to May 2018, China’s private healthcare institutions had attracted roughly 11 billion yuan of inve

stment, and each deal surpassed 200 million yuan, according to the report issued by iyiou.com.

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Xue recalls that she lost around 5 kilograms because her m

outh was sore and bleeding, which made it hard to eat. Nevertheless, she persevered i

n her training, eventually mastering the skill and becoming a frequent stage performer.

“Shuaya is our heritage and our treasure, and I feel it is my duty to play it well and to pass it on to others,” says Xue, who can no

w play with 10 teeth, and whose pingdiao performances have taken her to Europe, the United States and Japan.

At a performance in Aachen, Germany, which is a “sister city” of Nin

gbo, audiences seemed to recoil with fear, “frightened by my teeth”, Xue says.

Most of her performances, however, take place in rural China and, during the recent S

pring Festival holiday, she and her troupe appeared in shows at the cultural activity center of Jiujiang village, Nin

gbo, over three nights, much to the delight of locals, as well as relatives and friends of the actors.

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Improved living conditions have also attracted more

teachers to rural areas,” she said.Editor’s note: Some US-led Western countries have launched a technology “cold war” against China by targeting Chinese high-tec

h enterprises such as Huawei, a telecommunications equipment maker and major 5G technology player. Given th

e twists and turns of the tech “cold war”, how should Chinese high-tech companies respond to the developments? T

wo experts share their views on the issue with China Daily’s Liu Jianna. Excerpts follow:

Chen Liqun, president of Minzu Middle School in Guizhou province’s Taijiang co

unty, said the improvements in school conditions have induced many dropouts to return.

The parents of many students at Minzu have left home to work in cities and have left their childre

n behind with grandparents who sometimes don’t have enough energy to take care of them, Chen said.

To better manage the students and reduce the dropout rate, all students now live in school dormitories, he said.

“The most sustainable way to keep rural students out of poverty is to give them a good education, and I am willing to offer my help,” Chen said.

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Tiantongyuan redevelopment set to improve livesnd cultural park

younger generation of residents-80 percent of them tenants and many of them migrant workers-now occupies Tiantongyuan.

At weekends, a number of community centers on one street in Huilongguan are filled with people. One of the most popular cente

rs is a children’s library called “Happy Book Kid”, whose owner, Wang Yanping, has lived in the community for more than 10 years.

As a migrant worker for more than 20 years, the 40-year-old said she always wanted a sett

led place of her own so she could get to know more people and gain a sense of belonging.

She established the library at the end of 2013 with the aim of providing a range of books that children could read and study after school.

At weekends, the library is packed as parents bring their children to participate in

a range of activities, including drama performances, poetry recitals and handicraft classes.

“If just one kid becomes interested in reading, I will have made a contribution to their life,” Wang said.

“A rising number of families treat the library as a place to gather, and they love being here.”

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