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whose annual net income was less than 200 yuan ($30) were defined as living below the p
overty line in China in 1985. The line was raised to less than 2,300 yuan by 2011.
Second, how are policies designed to help the poorest people? Chinese policies aim to give the poor a roof over their heads, guarantee
food, clothing and basic medical services, and provide their children with nine years of compulsory education.
Funds and resources have been made available for agricultural subsidies and cheap loans to rural far
mers. Funds also went into rural revitalization, to integrate regional development and build infrast
ructure connecting villages to markets so that farmers could sell their products more easily. Villagers have been enco
uraged to be innovative, with incentives and loans for them to become self-employed and to set up micro-businesses.
Moreover, teams of officials have been traveling to faraway and isolated rural areas to help individual
s and families with individualized plans that target specific problems, such as whether there is ill
ness or disability in the household. In other words, China has not taken a “one-size-fits-all” approach for the tough cases.
Jiangsu teacher with at least one local educator. The outsiders acted as mentors, providing guidance and support.
Qian, the Chinese teacher, has mentored five teachers. He attended their classes once a week, offering advice afterwards. He also set assignments,
such as reading magazines or two to three books each year, as well as writing a paper on teaching practice every semester.
“I think many local teachers need to constantly explore education theory and the art of teaching. They also
need to read more and strengthen their research abilities, because teaching without researching is lost labor,” he said.
Namgal, a Tibetan math teacher who came to the school after she graduated t
wo years ago, said she has learned valuable lessons from her two Jiangsu mentors.
When she started teaching, her class had the third-lowest average mat
h score in the school’s seventh grade. Her first mentor, Pan Lichao, attended her classes regul
arly, taking notes and suggesting methods she could adopt. Pan also met with her several times to help prepare lessons.
d in the city, and one in every eight buses is produced by Zhengzhou Yutong Bus Co, he said.
Through such efforts as opening cargo train routes to Europe and encouraging cross-border e-co
mmerce, Zhengzhou has helped implement the Belt and Road Initiative and benefited from it, he added.
“We truly feel that the Belt and Road has turned into roads of peace, prosperity, openness, innovation and civilization,” he said.
Tang Yuxiang, an NPC deputy and also board chairman of Zhengzhou Yutong Bus, said that since the Belt and Road Init
iative was put forward in 2013, the company has made overseas markets a strategic priority.