Un trabajo de EUSME Centre, con la información y datos básicos de la evolución del mercado online en China.
As China becomes a leading global power, their education system will grown and become competitive against the U.S. This infographic shows the changes that China is making to become a leading player in global education.
In order to control population control, in 1979 the Chinese government enacted a series of laws in order to give parents incentives to have one child and even greater incentives for having a son. This infographic takes a look at what the results of that law has been and the implications it has had in China, ultimately was the law successful and how has it shaped China today.
Social media has become an effective medium for influencing our ideas and views and has drastically changed the rules of an effective Brand Marketing campaign. Due to the growing importance of e-commerce and online activities, reaching customers through digital means has become an essential part of marketing plans globally. Chinese Internet users are active and goal directed. These traits make the Chinese netizen highly desirable for Brands who want to connect and build two-way communications with their consumers, since it gives an ability to communicate directly with the target group, which was unimaginable just a few years ago. Digital media in China is filled with various kinds of “fish” such as; search engine giant Baidu, social networking sites (RenRen, Qzone), instant messaging (MSN, QQ), online trade sites (taobao.com, 360buy.com), video sharing (Youku), etc. In times when social media influence is flourishing, new technologies and ideas can be embraced and adopted with astonishing speed, instigating significant and often unpredictable consequences. Recent evidence of this is the unexpectant rise of microblogging activity. Since launching the first microblog site in 2007, Fanfou with 0.3 million users, the number of users has gron to 250 million by the end of 2011. The majority of Chinese netizens have at least 2 profiles in different microblogging platforms. Research shows that since August 2011, microblogging ranked as the primary and most reliable source of news and information. This extensive digital iceberg is drowning the once thought to be unsinkable traditional media ship (radio, newspapers, TV).
With over 55 million international arrivals in 2010, China ranks 3rd as the world’s most visited country. This handy infographic breaks down travel patterns for international arrivals to China and Chinese tourists abroad.
It seems like China’s eventual global dominance is inevitable. It’s not: China has some severe problems to solve, if its economy is to eventually surpass ours. For one, the environment there has already become disastrously polluted, threatening food production; for another, after decades of communism, they still haven’t proven that they can innovate and create intellectual capital–rather than simply copying and manufacturing. (One example: Chinese university education still relies on rote memorization.)