A Donald Trump victory would confirm to many Chinese the inherent weakness of American democracy. A Hillary Clinton victory, on the other hand, would force Beijing to deal with a politician widely viewed as unfriendly, and sometimes even hostile, to Chinese interests. One might think that China would therefore welcome a Trump presidency. Yet conversations over the past six months with roughly half-a-dozen mid-ranking and high-ranking Chinese officials, as well as with sources afforded insight into the thinking of top Chinese policymakers, show that many in the Chinese political class grudgingly support Clinton — precisely because they believe a Trump presidency would be a disaster for the United States. And while Trump touts himself as a masterful deal-maker, Chinese bureaucrats — themselves known internationally for tough negotiating — seem to regard Clinton more seriously.
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Whether your name is Phoenix, or you just like the bird emerging from the fire idea, we've got something for you This refers to the bird that according to Chinese folklore, rose from the fiery ashes. The phoenix and dragon are by far the most famous creatures in Chinese mythology. Because dragon is usually expressed as a single character, when you see "dragon and phoenix" written in Chinese, you'll often see this single-character version. Please note, this is also the male element of phoenix, so it also means "male phoenix bird". However some Chinese people may argue that the phoenix has a female characteristic, regardless of which character you use. Note that the emperor is always represented as a dragon not the male version of phoenix.
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Of the 45 [a] persons who have served as presidents of the United States , at least half have displayed proficiency in speaking or writing a language other than English. Of these, only one, Martin Van Buren , learned English as his second language; his first language was Dutch. Four of the earliest presidents were multilingual, with John Quincy Adams and Thomas Jefferson demonstrating proficiency in a number of foreign languages. James A. Garfield and Chester A.
The song has been watched on YouTube over a million times, and at least half a dozen English translations, and a Japanese iteration, have surfaced. The composer is Thomas, a full-time musician in his mid-twenties who asked to be identified only by his first name. While he wrote the first draft of the lyrics, LIHKG users contributed suggestions in a thread that was upvoted more than a thousand times.