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Boeing 737 MAX 8s were delivered, and went down just minutes after taking off, within five months of each other, they have some degre
e of similarity,” the administration said in its statement. The administration grounded all Chinese Boeing 737 MAX 8 jets on March 11.
“With China suspending the airworthiness certificate for the Boeing 737 MAX 8, domesti
c airlines are unable to purchase this model,” Li said, adding that it will undoubtedly cause great economic losses to Boeing.
As of the end of January, the Boeing 737 MAX family had 5,011 orders worldwide, of which 3
50 had been delivered. More than 420 orders came from China, with 96 already in commercial operation.
The future of the commercial aviation market in China is very exciting, Li said, and no othe
r country has more demand for aircraft. But safety questions are hindering Boeing, Li said.
A Southwest Airlines Boeing 737 MAX 8 heading to the California desert for parking during a global ban of the aircraft m
ade an emergency landing on Tuesday due to an engine-related problem shortly after takeoff, according to the carrier.
it is already a banking center in the European context, plus a clearinghouse. Also, Frankfurt has the Euro
pean central bank, which is now the regulator for all banks in Europe. So, the banks want to be closer to the major regulator,” Donoghue said.
As for asset management, insurance, and funds companies, Donoghue said, they are relocat
ing to Dublin because the city has a very broad and diversified set of capabilities in running funds and managing assets.
Andrew Pilgrim, associate partner at consultancy Ernst & Young, which is known as EY, sai
d it is probably not in the EU’s best interests to have financial services concentrated in one location.
“From policy and political perspectives, there is an argument to say that actually having a balanced financial sector across many EU jurisdi
ctions means that you have less risk concentrated in one jurisdiction,” Pilgrim said. “And it also means that you get a more balanced regu
latory and supervisory environment across all the EU member states, as opposed to all of that being focused on one.”
from across the country who moved to Dali. She and her husband, who help organize activities
such as gardening, hiking and cycling for newcomers, have a big circle of friends who have relocated to the city.
“People have different reasons for leaving, ranging from the need to take care of elderly pare
nts who have stayed in their hometowns, to taking their children back to big cities for better education,” she said.
People are also leaving because after two or three years without work, they need to find paid employment.
In recent years, thousands of people have moved to Dali from big cities. The exact number is not kno
wn, but a rough estimate from the local government shows that about 40,000 newcomers are living in the city.
Many people decided to leave their jobs and move to Dali from large cities such as Beijing, Shanghai and Guangzhou, capital of Guangdong pro
vince, due to work pressures and surging property prices, which have been hotly debated nationwide in recent years.
e protection zone, which lies within 15 meters of the shoreline, they were demolished, and she
will be compensated by local authorities. However, Wang said she does not believe the money can make up for her losses.
She has debts of 3 million yuan – mostly borrowed from relatives and friends. She said she regretted moving to Dali to pursue an idyllic life.
While some are not happy that they moved, others are glad they made the transition from big-city life.
Yang Yi, 48, who operates a restaurant in Dali’s ancient walled city, arrived eight years ago fr
om Chongqing after falling in love with the city on a visit. He bought a house and settled down.
“I have traveled to a lot of places, both at home and abroad, but I was overwhelmed by the natur
al beauty of Dali, a place that can calm you. I feel this city is the most pleasant one I have been to, and it is where my heart is now,” Yang said.
For decades, many tourists have fallen in love with Dali’s beautiful weather, stunning mountains, lakeside scenery and vibrant ethnic culture.
d visits to the city with his wife.
He said he decided to relocate 2,100 kilometers from the capital due to heavy smog, which ha
d caused him serious discomfort. But more important, he wanted to change his way of life.
The 45-year-old worked for a State-owned company in Beijing before moving. Since 2001, he had
been sent abroad by his company to work in countries such as Sudan, Ecuador, Iran, Syria and Iraq as chief manager for busi
ness development. However, he faced great pressure, both from work and security problems.
Mu said he had several narrow escapes from bomb attacks near his office in Iraq, where he worked for seven years.
When he returned to work at the company’s Beijing headquarters in 2015, he found he could n
ot adapt to life in the city. He had to travel for a total of three hours each day on the subway between home and work.
what life meant to him, Mu said.”I felt I needed a change, so I talked with my wife. She agr
eed with me that we should sell our house in Beijing and move to somewhere we liked,” he said.
The couple searched online and drew up plans to move, finally deciding on Dali, where they bought a villa on an estate at the foot of Mount Cangshan.
In May 2017, Mu left his job and traveled with his wife and son to their new home.
He said he is happy with his new life. “The lifestyle in Dali is slow, easygoing and totally relaxed. The
re are no business phone calls, as there always were in Beijing. This is 100 percent the life I dreamed of,” he said.
Mu is trying to find something he enjoys to begin a new career. “I don’t intend to take up a job to make money – I want to find so
mething I truly love doing to enrich my life,” he said. “Since I decided to move to Dali, making money is no longer a priority.”