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中国Power !!!

Discussion in 'The Courtyard Café' started by Magoichi Saika, Jul 29, 2011.


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  2. China Made Fake Plastic Seaweeds


    Thanks to a kind Sinkie ex-guest - he sent me a few bags of nice seaweeds to my Palawan Bitch Resort.
    Happily, I ordered my chefs to have them cooked and offer as one of the menus.
    I had a BIG Shock !

    They are Made-in-China FAKE PLASTIC seaweeds!

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  8. Devil Within

    Devil Within Alfrescian (Inf)

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    China-land of the fakes.
     
  9. GOD IS MY DOG

    GOD IS MY DOG Alfrescian (Inf)

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    maybe the great wall of china also fake one...................:D




    that's why i said so long ago................China's economic growth also fake one...................the Govt spending money to bullcrap 8% growth............
     
    Last edited: Jul 29, 2011

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    Staged fake donation for quake victims in China




     

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  15. [​IMG]
    World

    RSS Email Print
    [HR][/HR] China farmer in court for faked rare tiger photos

    4:21PM Saturday Sep 27, 2008

    BEIJING - A Chinese farmer who claimed to have taken photos of a rare tiger went on trial Saturday for faking the pictures, state media said.

    Zhou Zhenglong was being tried for fraud in the Xunyang County People's Court in Shaanxi province, the Xinhua News Agency said.

    According to official media accounts, Zhou, aged 54, heard that a reward of more than 1 million yuan ($215,000) had been offered for anyone who found an endangered South China tiger in the wild, where one had not been seen for more than 20 years.

    Last October, he emerged from the woods in Shaanxi with his claim of a tiger sighting, plus dozens of digital photos. He was rewarded by the provincial forestry department with 20,000 yuan.

    While first intrigued, China's online community quickly exposed the animal as a paper tiger - an old poster propped up among the trees - because it was too shiny and did not change its position no matter where it was snapped.

    The public called for an official investigation when someone produced an old poster with a photo that looked strikingly like Zhou's tiger and posted it online.

    Police arrested him after seizing the old tiger poster, which Zhou allegedly borrowed from a farmer in another village, Xinhua said. They also found a wooden model of a tiger claw that Zhou allegedly used to fake a paw print in the snow, it said.

    Telephone calls to the court were not answered on Saturday.

    - AP
     


  16. Fake divorces: The way round China’s home restrictions

    2010 11:27:21 AM by IANS

    Beijing, May 16 (IANS) More and more Chinese couples are registering for “fake” divorces, after they discovered a loophole in the country’s housing policy that prohibits married people from buying a second home.

    The Chinese government recently imposed restrictions on a family purchasing a second home in a bid to curb any rise in property prices.


    In April, the cabinet ordered banks to raise the down payment for a family to buy a second home to a minimum 50 percent of the value from the earlier 40 percent, with a mortgage rate at 1.1 times the benchmark interest rate.

    Many couples are now planning on getting a “fake” divorce to cleverly beat the government’s restrictions on second-home purchases.

    The new policy allows first-home buyers to pay only a minimum of 30 percent of the property price as down payment.

    Li Guoliang, 42, is planning to “divorce” his wife, in an effort to buy a second home.A divorce could reduce the couple’s down payment by 140,000 yuan ($20,505) and mortgage payments by 100,000 yuan, said Li, who is considering buying a 720,000-yuan second home in Changsha, capital of Hunan province.

    “After we get divorced, my wife will claim our house, so that I can apply for a mortgage as a first-home buyer since I don’t have a house under my name. And we will remarry after that,” Li was quoted as saying by Global Times.

    The couple said they got the idea from a real estate agency.

    “Such a ‘fake’ divorce may save the second-home buyer hundreds of thousands of yuan. So, why not do it?” said Chen Ping, a real estate agent in Changsha.

    Meanwhile, Li Yi, a lawyer with Tenghui Law Office in Chongqing, said: “In the two weeks after the new rules were introduced, I received 16 clients hoping to get a favourable loan by getting a divorce.”

    “It’s people’s choice to get married or divorced. We have no right to interfere, no matter what reason they did it for,” an official with the marriage registration office in Changsha city civil administration department was quoted as saying.

    Although such a “fake divorce” itself doesn’t break any laws, people should be aware of the potential risks, Feng Kun, a lawyer, said. “What if your spouse changes his or her mind and refuses to remarry? It would be a big blow.”

    There is no concept of “fake divorce” in the eyes of the law. Once divorced, the division of property on the divorce agreement is legally binding, Feng said.
     
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    [TD="colspan: 2"]Fake ATM machine dupes China bank customers
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    [TD="class: content_subtitle, align: left"] Wed, Jun 23, 2010
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    [TD="class: bodytext_10pt, colspan: 3"] BEIJING, June 23, 2010 (AFP) - Thieves in Beijing set up a fake ATM machine that recorded the bank details of unsuspecting users whose accounts were later robbed, in the first such scam discovered in China, state press said Wednesday.

    Having duped bank customers into revealing their account details, the thieves forged duplicate bank cards to drain their accounts, China Central Television said.

    The machine was bought from a legitimate manufacturer, but was not affiliated to any bank, it added.
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    The ATM was placed on a busy corner in central Beijing and advertised that it could accept many major credit and bank cards, but all transactions resulted in an error message, the official China Daily reported.

    According to the paper, one man who used the machine was robbed of 5,000 yuan (735 dollars), while another person had his bank account "drained" of an unspecified amount. No arrests have yet been made.
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  18. Fake drugs made by Chinese counterfeiting gangs flood Britain

    Submitted by Mohit Joshi on Sun, 01/04/2009 - 20:15. [​IMG]
    <center>
    </center> London, Jan 4 : Counterfeiting gangs based in China are producing sophisticated copies of the world's best selling pharmaceuticals and in 2008 an estimated eight million of these deadly pills found their way to NHS patients in Britain, risking health of millions of people.

    They were made in China, labelled in French and then shipped to Singapore. They ended up in Liverpool and from there were sold straight into the heart of the NHS, The Observer reported.

    As the criminal investigation continues into how a fake consignment of Zyprexa, an anti-psychotic treatment prescribed for schizophrenia, infiltrated Britain's healthcare system last year, evidence is mounting that sophisticated counterfeiting syndicates are increasingly targeting Britain's network of high-street chemists, hospitals and GP surgeries.

    Figures collated for the first time reveal that British border officials seized more than half a million counterfeit pills destined for the NHS and high-street chemists last year, an amount equal to the quantity of counterfeit drugs found in the whole of Europe in 2005.

    So vast is the scale of the threat from fake medicines that public confidence in the NHS could be "completely undermined", according to legal experts. Health officials also warn that the health of millions of Britons is potentially at risk, the paper said.

    Customs officials and the Home Office border agency intercepted more than three million pounds of fake life-saving medicines for ailments such as heart disease and cancer in the first 10 months of 2008. Three consignments were each larger than 100,000 pills.

    Latest government intelligence indicates that criminal gangs operating largely out of China have shifted away from selling fake "lifestyle" drugs such as Viagra on the Internet and are now concentrating on supplying counterfeit life-saving medicines to the NHS, The Observer reported.

    Profits are potentially greater, with the high price of medicines in the UK ensuring that it has emerged as a prime target for criminals, according to the government agency that oversees the safety of medicines, the Medicines and Healthcare Products Regulatory Agency. (ANI)

     
  19. May 4, 2009 by ■ Alakananda Mookerjee

    China Rolls Out Rolls-Royce Clone

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    For years, Shenzhen, China’s manufacturing hub, has been cranking out a slew of counterfeit merchandise—everything from fake designer handbags, expensive watches, cheap DVDs, cell phones and even, sham art masterpieces.

    But the fake-goods industry appears to have climbed several notches higher in the value chain. At the recently held 2009 Shanghai auto expo, the Chinese auto industry rolled out a knockoff of the British ultra-luxury car Rolls-Royce Phantom.

    The cloned model—called Geely GE—has almost the same specs as the original, but with a price tag of £30,000, it is significantly cheaper than the original, which costs £250,000.

    From Telegraph:
    The 5.4 meter prototype, painted black and given pride of place on a raised plinth in the middle of Geely's stand is undeniably based on the shape of the Rolls in the shape of its cabin, windows and down-sloping rear deck.

    Reacting to the development, Roll-Royce spokesman told the Daily Mail “Rolls-Royce Motor Cars is very protective of its brand image and takes seriously any attempt to imitate its products.” Further, he added that the company is “keeping its options open and is in consultation with its legal advisers."



     

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