Reprint of the 1942 ed. published by International Secretariat, Institute of Pacific Relations, New York in its International research series.
|Statement||by Eleanor M. Hinder.|
|Series||International research series.|
|LC Classifications||HC428.S47 H5 1978|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v, 74 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||74|
|LC Control Number||75030059|
Social and industrial problems of Shanghai: with special reference to the administrative and regulatory work of the Shanghai Municipal Council. [Eleanor M Hinder] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search Book\/a>, schema:CreativeWork\/a> ; \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\n library. Social and industrial problems of Shanghai, with special reference to the administrative and regulatory work of the Shanghai Municipal Council, by Eleanor M. Hinder International Secretariat, Institute of Pacific Relations New York Shanghai (China) - Economic conditions. Social and industrial problems of Shanghai: with special reference to the administrative and regulatory work of the Shanghai Municipal Council / by Eleanor M. Hinder - Details - Trove. Daniel Thompson is an official CAPA blogger for spring , sharing his story in weekly posts on CAPA World. A sociology major at Lebanon Valley College, he is studying abroad in Shanghai this semester.. In this week's post, Daniel shares his thoughts on the issue of social class status that plays a powerful role in Chinese society.
Shanghai experiences many urban problems. The majority of these are social problems. Overpopulation is very big in Shanghai and it is an extremely difficult problem that China has tried to fix many times. Limits in housing numbers are another problem which is caused from overpopulation, sometimes, over 30 people are crammed into one tiny house. To solve the problem, Shanghai will continue to make efforts to transform the industrial structure and promote the advancement of service industries. Six new pillar-industries have been selected: information industry, financial services, commerce and trade, automobile manufacture, equipment assemblies and . In , Shanghai’s total GDP grew to trillion yuan ($bn) with GDP per capita of 82, yuan ($12,). While many European cities have developed over thousands of years and seen rapid growth since the industrial revolution, cities like Shanghai are . Problems Facing Shanghai Air Quality. Shanghai’s air quality is getting worse due to rising vehicle emissions, the high number of construction projects and various atmospheric factors, a senior official said yesterday. In the first three months, the average density of PM pollutants (Tiny particles that are particularly hazardous to health.
Rapid urbanization has greatly accelerated economic and social development, and global cities are engines of economic growth and centers of innovation for the global economy and the hinterlands of their respective nations (De Sherbinin et al., ), but urbanization has also created numerous environmental problems ranging from the local to the. Shanghai's GDP achieved a times increase and reached billion U.S. dollars, with an annual growth rate of %. The city has evolved from an industrial and commercial city into a national economic center. The rapid development of finance, insurance, trade, transportation. Shanghai is at threat due to overpopulation with a variety of problems including lack of infrastructure, strain on housing, medical care and social welfare resources, public transport, congestion, traffic and education. The city has had to keep with all these overpopulation problems, financially, while withstanding urban protection and. A “crisis of credibility” in Chinese officialdom tops the list of the 10 biggest national concerns among the country’s people, according to a new survey.