The Communist Party of China (CPC) has led China's transformation into a major economic power, thus making great contributions to the world, Brazilian Senator Inacio Arruda said Thursday.
As the Communist Party of China (CPC) celebrates its 90th anniversary, many Westerners must be marveling at its still expanding membership when political parties in the West have been struggling to retain their members and garner support, especially during elections.
The Communist Party of China was founded on July 1, 1921. When it held its First Congress 22 days later, there were 13 delegates. Today its membership is about 80 million, with a basic party organization in cities, towns, villages, neighborhoods, major workplaces, schools and many other places.
In an interview with the China News Service, two famous China watchers from the US political establishment reflect back on the great changes China and the CPC have undergone over the past 30 years.
“Red Tourism” is enjoying a nationwide boom in China.It has transformed the economically backward former revolutionary bases into a new era of economic development while providing an educational base for the public to learn more about the history of the contributions of some of new China’s most important historical figures.
As a revolutionary party, the Communist Party of China (CPC) began its road with the major hurdles of confrontation and civil war. Then it was a war for seeking freedom and building a society that can cater to the masses in a more equitable manner. Now it is a party that is working to build a prosperous China and a society that works to create harmonious living.
The Communist Party of China began its road with the major hurdles. Now it is a party that is working to build a prosperous China and a society that works to create harmonious living.
As the Communist Party of China (CPC) prepares to celebrate its 90th anniversary on July 1, Robert Lawrence Kuhn, an international investment banker and corporate strategist, spoke to China Daily about the Party's most significant achievements, particularly since it embarked on the policy of reform and opening-up in the late 1970s.
Though wrinkles have spread all over 96-year-old Isabel Crook's face, she does not have much time to enjoy the leisurely days of a retiree like most of her Chinese contemporaries. Instead, she is working on a new book.
Adrian Geiges was a 1980s radical but now sees the value of China's modern economic and social reform