The U. Embassy and consulates in China are scheduled to resume visa appointments for students starting May 4 after Washington lifted travel restrictions Monday for students from China and several other countries. More than 1, visa officers will meet students in person to process their applications, William Bistransky, acting consul general at the U. Embassy in China, said Friday at a press conference.
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Beijing, May 27 EFE. This is the first time that Beijing and Washington have officially addressed trade issues between the two countries since Joe Biden was inaugurated as president of the United States in January. The ministry said that both parties held pragmatic and constructive talks with an attitude of mutual respect. China and the US admitted the importance of developing bilateral trade, exchanged views on matters of mutual interests and agreed to continue to maintain contact, the statement added.
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With new flexibility from the Biden administration, states are adopting a patchwork of testing plans that aim to curb the stress of exams while still capturing some data on student learning. The lenient approach means large swaths of students will go untested, shattering hopes for a full picture of how much learning has been set back by the pandemic. In New York City, students must opt in to be tested this year. In Los Angeles, most students are not being asked to take state exams this year. Other districts are scaling back questions or testing in fewer subjects.
The past months have seen Australia-China relations reach their lowest point in history. That decline was brought about in Canberra's decision to join the United States in seeking to curtail China's economic and political rise, particularly during the final year of the Trump administration. The cost has been huge for Australian exports, given China has long been its biggest trading partner, and has since the summer played hardball as it holds all the cards in the trade war, unleashing barriers and sanctions resulting in severe collateral damage on everything from seafood to coal to barley to wine to beef, and tourism sectors - along with hitting some other commodities, even timber. And now Australia says it's ready and willing to resume dialogue with Beijing. On Thursday Australia's Foreign Minister Marise Payne announced at a press conference while standing alongside US Secretary of State Antony Blinken: "Australia seeks a constructive relationship with China we stand ready at any time, amongst all of my counterparts and colleagues, to resume dialogue.