The Future of Protein: Patrick Caughill The technology behind lab-cultured meat products is rapidly advancing.
How would you define it in the spectrum of the Hong Kong media? For some, independence means taking no stance. But we can't take this approach.
Many media organisations have leaned towards Beijing, while some have become the voice of the government. It is natural for us to choose to balance this view in the market, rather than just trying to present a balanced view. By independent, I mean we are independent from the power of the government, the pressure of Beijing or the influence of the business sector.
What would you say to those who see you as coming under strong US influence and as part of the so-called anti-revolutionary force in Hong Kong?
They are entitled to their opinion, of course. But if they think we are subverting the government, this is ridiculous. We might voice more criticism of the government when it intervenes in the market or when it is not pushing hard enough for universal suffrage.
But how do we subvert the government by so doing? We are just taking a stance. It is our role as a member of the media to supervise the government.
The saying about US influence is not true. But do I share a lot of the values of the US? Democracy, freedom, rule of law: They have become not just American values, but values that are shared by other parts of the world. There are people who go as far as saying I am a CIA agent.
What can I say? Do you think there are inherent contradictions in the way you run your publications? On the one hand, you uphold high-sounding aspirations such as democracy, but on the other, you also get a fair bit of criticism for sensationalism and questionable journalistic ethics.
We have to sell [copies of our publications] in order to get our voice heard. If we don't sell well, it is futile to take whatever stance we take.
So, the primary objective is to sell.
This will ensure our voice is heard by the people. We sometimes do go overboard.Articles on the Topic of Extreme Drought in Africa - My topic is the extreme cases of droughts that are occurring throughout Africa.
Drought is a local or regional lack of precipitation such that ability to raise crops and feed animals is seriously impaired. The problem is overgrazing and deforestation which causes many land areas in China to become a desert.
Due to this desert spreading that is getting closer to Beijing the government is planning to plant a “green wall” of millions of trees between Beijing and the sands. The plants should be planted to bind the soil more effectively.
Desertification in China is a major problem for Beijing, as the country’s deserts are growing, threatening environmental, economic, and political stability. The Green Wall of China Following the creation of the People’s Republic of China (PRC) in , the country embarked on history’s largest nation building exercise.
Photographer Sean Gallagher's page photo-essay 'China's Growing Sands' is featured in the April edition of National Geographic China. The work focuses on the subject of environmental crisis of desertification and its effects on northern China.
Read the full article at National Geographic Magazine China. Aug 08, · Guest essay by Eric Worrall Charles Koch has given a rare interview to the [Washington Post] New York Times, covering a range of issues, including Climate Change.
So what does Koch think about Climate Change? Q: Are you worried about climate change? A: Well, I mean I believe it’s been warming some. There’s a. The Theory of Poll Manipulation in Taiwan (05/31/) (China Times) With respect to the case described in Comment #, Taipei county electoral district #2 has a .