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Report on Suicide

In China: young people most prone to suicide
(China Daily Report Sep. 10, 2008)

Suicide is the leading cause of death for Chinese people aged 15 to 34, and the fifth biggest killer - after cardiovascular disease, cancer, respiratory disease and accidental death - among all age groups, a report by the Chinese Association for Mental Health said Tuesday.
On average there is one suicide and eight attempts every two minutes on the mainland, leading to more than 250,000 deaths a year, it said.

Yang Fude, vice-president of Beijing Huilongguan Hospital, which specializes in mental health, said China has one of the highest suicide rates in the world, particularly among rural women.

 "It is also one of the few countries where rural suicides outnumber urban suicides," he told China Daily.
"In China, the ratio is three to one," he said.

Yang was speaking on the eve of World Suicide Prevention Day, organized by the World Health Organization.

According to the report, 50 percent of all suicides on the mainland involve women from rural areas, the majority of whom drink pesticide to end their lives.

Family disputes, work pressures, poor educational opportunities and limited levels of social interaction are the main causes, it said.

Zhu Wanli, who specializes in suicide intervention, said marriage disputes are still the main cause of suicide, accounting for 30 percent of all cases.

"Changes in society have led to an increase in the number of extramarital relationships and these in turn have led to more disputes between husbands and wives," Zhu was quoted as saying Tuesday by the Chongqing Evening News.
Pressure at work and home is the second biggest cause of suicides, accounting for about 20 percent, the report said.

It also said the suicide rate among senior citizens in rural areas was six times that of their peers in urban areas.

"Senior citizens are becoming increasingly fragile, both physically and spiritually," Yang said.

"As more farmers migrate to the city to work, elderly people are becoming isolated and feel less secure," he said.
Meanwhile, a recent study by health authorities in Foshan, Guangdong province, found that 17 percent of junior high schoolgirls had contemplated suicide, Nanfang Daily reported Tuesday.

Pressure to do well at school, and feelings of isolation and loneliness were the main reasons given, the report said.
    (China Daily Report)

4,000 Chinese Named 'Olympic Games'
BEIJING, June 11, 2008--More than 4,000 Chinese have been named "Aoyun" or "Olympic Games" in an apparent nod to the Beijing Olympics, state media reported Wednesday.

According to the police-run centre for information on identity, 92 percent of the 4,104 Chinese who were registered under the given name of "Aoyun" were males, the Beijing Youth Daily reported. "Aoyun" in Chinese means "Olympic Games". Beijing hosts the Games in August.

Nearly 680 of the names were registered in 1992, when Beijing first applied to host the Games and another 553 were registered in 2001, when the Chinese capital was awarded the 2008 Olympics, the paper said.

A long tradition exists in China for naming children after current events with many children named "build the nation" or "defend China" after the People's Republic was established in 1949.

From 8 to 24 August 2008, the People's Republic of China will host the Olympic Games.

The Beijing Games will be the largest in history. They will cost about 41 billion Swiss francs, 10,500 athletes will compete, the games staff will total more than 180,000. 22,000 journalists will cover the event and 7,000,000 tickets will go on sale.

The Paralympic Games will start on 6 September and end of 17 September. Athletes will compete in 21 disciplines


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China's Family Names
Chinese family names came into being some 5,000 years ago. There are more than 5,000 family names, of which 200 to 300 are polular. The order of Chinese names is family name goes first, following by given name. For instance, the family name of a person is Wang, given name is Dong, his/her full name would be Wang Dong .

The most popular Chinese family names are WANG ZHANG, LI, ZHAO, LIU, CHEN. According to the most recent official statistics in 2007, the three most popular family names in China are: WANG (total 92.88 million, shares 7.25% of total China population); LI (total 92.07 million, shares 7.19% of total China population) and ZHANG (total 87.50 million, share 6.83% of total China population).

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Related Facts and Figures
  • Gay Chinese confront police, empower community

  • In China's amazing pace, notes of grace Pittsburgh Post Gazette - ‎May 25, 2009

  • Total Population: 1.29533 billion (about 22% of total population in the world)

  • The most populated administrative region: Henan Province (92.56 million)

  • The least populated administrative region: Tibet (Xizang) Autonomous Region (2.62 million)

  • The province with the fastest increase in population during the past decade: Guangdong Province (37.5% increase);

  • University graduates in every 100,000 people: 3,611 (Compared with 1,422 in 1990)

  • The yearly average net increase of population: 12.79 million

  • The percentage of those who are over 65 years old: 6.96%

  • Total Number of Military Service Personnel: 2.5 million

  • The average lifespan: Male: 69 years; Female: 73 years

China's 56 Nations
China is a unified, multi-national country, comprising 56 nationalities. The Han people make up 91.02 percent of the total population, leaving 8.98 percent for the other 55 ethnic minorities.

They are Mongolian, Hui, Tibetan, Uygur, Miao, Yi, Zhuang, Bouyei, Korean, Manchu, Dong, Yao, Bai, Tujia, Hani, Kazak, Dai, Li, Lisu, Va, She, Gaoshan, Lahu, Shui, Dongxiang, Naxi, Jingpo, Kirgiz, Tu, Daur, Mulam, Qiang, Blang, Salar, Maonan, Gelo, Xibe, Achang, Pumi, Tajik, Nu, Ozbek, Russian, Ewenki, Benglong, Bonan, Yugur, Jing, Tatar, Drung, Oroqen, Hezhen, Moinba, Lhoba and Gelo. All nationalities in China are equal according to the law. The State protects their lawful rights and interests and promotes equality, unity and mutual help among them. (Click for picture.)

Related Discussions
Religions in China
  • China's Leader Puts Faith in Religious. Washington Post

  • China has about 5.5 million Protestants

  • 3.5 million Catholics (not include underground house churches)

  • Number of Christianity: Official statistics on Christianity in China show there are 16 million believers, whose numbers are expanding in the Communist nation which also has 18 theological schools, with about 1,800 students.

  • Believers and nonbelievers in China, by percent of total population (Source: National Geographic May 2008)

Religion Percentage
Nonreligious 41.5%
Chinese folk believers 27.5%
Buddhists 8.5%
Christians 8.4%
Atheists 8.2%
Animists 4.3%
Muslims 1.5%
Other 0.05%


Top 5 countries where Orphan Visa were issued by US Government between 1996-2006 (Source: National Geographic Jan. 2007)
  • China 6520
  • Guatemala 4093
  • Russia 3710
  • South Korea 1380
  • Ethiopia 711

Note: So-called orphan visas are required for US adoptees from other countries.

An Adoption, Six Months Later - By LISA BELKIN (New York Time Blog Dec. 30, 2009)
China’s adoption system worries Canadian mom
Meeting an Adopted Daughter in China - By Lisa Belkin
Why Americans Are Adopting Fewer Kids from China - By Kayla Webley (TIME Magazine April 28, 2009)
Babies adopted from China may need kidney testing, agency warns. Sep. 25, 08,
Intercountry Adoption: China (U.S. Department of State.)
China Adoption
Chinese Children
Chinese Youth

Reports Links about China Youth:

Chinese Women

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China Urban Life

Population / Family Planning

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  • "Stay-behind children" need education and guidance
    September 23 – The number of juvenile dilingquents have leapt by 13% every year since 2000, many of them being stay-behind children, the children of migrant workers. "More and more juvenile delinquents in China are involved in violent acts or mafia activities, besides, quite a large number of them have used intelligent methods when committing offences, " said Shao Wenhong, the director of the research laboratory of the Supreme People’s Court.Currently there are 150 million migrant workers nationwide, who leave 29.9 million children back home. Without proper guardianship and family education, it is easy for stay-behind children to be misguided by bad information from the society. (Chinanews, Nanchang)
  • China warned of risks of imbalanced sex ratio, aging society
    Aug. 24, 2007 - Sex ratio for newborns aged zero to four had reached 163.5 boys to 100 girls by the end of 2005 in Lianyungang, a city in east China's Jiangsu Province. A total of 99 cities had sex ratios higher than 125 and the national average figure reached 119 in 2005. ..
    China's working population, men in the 16-59 year age bracket and women in the 16-54 age bracket, will peak at 932 million by 2013 and stand at around 930 million by 2020, the CFPA said, noting finding enough jobs for them is an important and arduous task. People aged above 60 now accounted for more than 11 percent of the total population and will grow to 16.1 percent by 2020, which means the government will have to support 234 million aged people by that time and meet serious challenges in social security, social welfare and service. (Click the title of this news for full coverage.)
  • 'Wife shortage' to hit nation in 2020s
    Today's boys may face a major problem when they become tomorrow's men - they will find it very difficult to get hitched, simply because there won't be enough women. Sociologists are calling for swift measures to be taken to address the nation's growing gender ratio imbalance. China now has 37 million more males than females, the People's Daily reported on Friday, without giving the source. And the number of males below the age of 15 is 18 million more than females in the same age group, the report said. (Click for full report on
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More Information Links:

  • China staggers under soaring grocery bills. The Globe and Mail. Nov.14 -- The food crunch
    -- 55%. PORK: Prices soared after farmers cut production because of increased feed costs and outbreaks of blue ear disease, which killed 70,000 animals and prompted the government to destroy thousands more.
    -- 34% EDIBLE OILS: Three people were killed last week in a stampede for cut-price cooking oil in Chongqing. Prices for edible oils have risen on reduced oil seed crops.

    -- 30% VEGETABLES: Bad weather has led to poor vegetable crops and pushed up prices. Rising food costs threaten to fan unrest, spur wage demands and undermine the stability of an economy that grew 11.5 per cent in the third quarter.
  • World's tallest man holds traditional wedding ceremony
    The world’s tallest man, 56-year-old Bao Xishun, holds his bride’s hand during a traditional wedding ceremony on Thursday, July 12, 2007, in Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region.(
    Click the title of this news for full report and pictures.)

  • Official: Single-child parents in China can have second child
    July 10, 2007 - A Chinese spokesman confirmed on Tuesday that in all Chinese provinces, autonomous regions and municipalities, except for Henan Province, couples in which both parents are only children can themselves give birth to two children. (Click the title of this news for full report.)
  • China has 162 mln Internet users
    July 19, 2007 - The number of Internet users in China hit an estimated 162 million by the end of June, with nearly 100 people a minute going online for the first time, the China Internet Network Information Centre (CNNIC) announced on Wednesday.
    (Click the title of this news for full report.)

  • 715 people killed in natural disasters so far this year
    July 19, 2007 - China''s death toll from natural disasters is 715 so far this year, and 129 people are missing, the Ministry of Civil Affairs reported on Thursday. The figures compiled to July 16 also showed 200 million people were affected by natural disasters, including floods, landslides, droughts, gales, snowstorms and earthquakes, while 4.45 million people were forced to leave their homes. (Click the title of this news for full report.)
  • China has 37 million more males than females
    July 10, 2007 - China has become the most imbalanced country in gender ratio of newborn babies in the world. This period of imbalance is also the longest time in the world. In 2005, the ratio between newborn girls and boys was 100:118.88, far from the average ratio of 100 to 104-107. In Jiangxi, Guangdong, Hainan, Anhui and Hunan provinces, the ratio is even higher- 100:130. (Click title of this news for full report.)
Year New-burn Girl vs. Boy
1982 100 to 108.5
1987 100 to 110.9
1990 100 to 111.3
1995 100 to 115.6
2000 100 to 116.9
2005 100 to 118.88

In 2005, the ratio between newborn girls and boys was 100:118.88, far from the average ratio of 100 to 104-107. In Jiangxi, Guangdong, Hainan, Anhui and Hunan provinces, the ratio is even higher- 100:130.

  • Freelance -- fact and fiction about freedom and fun, July 17, 2007

  • 70 pct of Chinese women content with their lives: survey China's newly-weds spend 125,000 yuan (about 16,000 U.S. dollars)

  • Woman tops rich list after IPO
    hina Daily, April 20, 2007 -
    A 25-year-old woman became the richest person on the mainland on Friday following the debut of the Country Garden Holdings Co. Ltd on the Hong Kong stock exchange. Huiyan Yang saw her wealth surged to HK$66.64 billion (yuan) after the Guangdong-based giant property developer opened at HK$7.01 per share in the Hong Kong stock exchange, an increase of 36 per cent over the IPO price of HK$5.38. (Click for full coverage.)

  • Forbes Cancels China Philanthropy List
    US magazine Forbes announced last Tuesday that it will cancel the China Philanthropy List this year and gave no timetable for resumption.Forbes compiled its first China Rich List in 1999, the first of its kind in China, and has released the China Philanthropy List annually since 2004.Ms. Zhang Xiaohua, marketing director for Forbes China, attributed the cancellation to the immaturity of charity in China, Chongqing Business News reported."Chinese entrepreneurs haven't reached a consensus on charity and therefore it is immature to make such a list," she said.Traditionally, Chinese people don't want to show off their wealth, so entrepreneurs seldom publicize their donations. (Click for full report.)


  • Women gain more say in China's politics
    Xinhua News, May 15, 2007 - Chinese women have more say in politics, with more than 200 of them now in positions of the governors, cabinet ministers or holding posts equivalent to that level. The proportion of female officials at various levels of government and state institutions has been raised to 40 percent, said Huang Qingyi, vice-president and first secretary of the Secretariat of All-China Women's Federation, at a press conference on Tuesday. "The participation of women in politics has increased enormously," Huang said, noting that currently there are nine female "state leaders" -- a term described people with a post equal to or above the vice-premier level. These important females include Wu Yi, vice-premier and Political Bureau member of the Communist Party of China Central Committee, He Luli, Gu Xiulian and Uyunqimg, all vice-chairwomen of the Standing Committee of the National People's Congress, or top legislature, and Chen Zhili, State Councilor. Five women have been promoted to state leaders in less than six years since 2001, Huang added. At the end of 2005, there were 241 women in the ministerial posts across China, which means they are key decision-makers in a province and ministry, or equally important state agencies.

  • Average urban marriage cost hits 560,000
    China Daily, April 20, 2007 - The average wedding cost in urban China hits a record of 560,000 yuan (US$72,572), and young couples are heavily depending on parents' financial aids to pave the way for their marriages, reported the Jiefang Daily Friday. The 560,000 yuan is based on some 60,000 valid questionnaires of a recent survey conducted by the Committee of China Wedding Expo. According the survey, the wedding related expense, honeymoon, new house and car are prime contributors to the soaring marriage cost in the urban area. (Click for full report.)

  • Only 1% Shanghai Residents Want to Be Blue-collars
    CRI April 9, 2007 - A recent survey in eastern China's Shanghai municipality showed only 1% of the interviewed would like to be blue-collars. Xinhua News Agency reported the survey covered 4,000 local households. Most people preferred to seek posts in the government or at government-run institutions, monopolies, banks and insurance companies. "The figure shows that Chinese people are still greatly affected by traditional values in job hunting. It also indicates there are problems in the government's work in human resources development," said Lin Zeyan, an official with the human resources department under the development research center of the State Council.

  • Housing, Medicine, Jobs -- Chinese Dreams for 2007
    Xinhua News, Jan. 2, 2007 - Four years working as a white-collar worker in China's largest city of Shanghai, Liu Xiaoqiang feels he's far from being able to afford his own apartment there. He makes 5,000 yuan (US$640) a month as an IT engineer, but that's only half the average price for a square meter of housing in downtown Shanghai. When Liu finished college study in 2002, he had vowed to buy an apartment in three years at most so that his parents would leave their countryside home in central Hubei Province and live with him. "They spent up their savings to finance my education through college while other villagers had moved into bigger houses," said Liu. "I just hope houses in Shanghai would be more affordable for home buyers like me." A recent survey made by the Shanghai government shows 33 percent of the new settlers in the city think they'd need at least10 years of hard work to buy an apartment, 32 percent said they would need six to 10 years and 20 percent said five years. (Click for full report)

  • China fires official for having too many children
    China Daily, Apr. 9, 2007 - China's Communist Party has fired a local official for having too many children -- both with his wife and a mistress -- in violation of strict family planning policies, a state newspaper said on Monday. Qin Huaiwen, who headed a construction bureau in Yulin in the northwestern province of Shaanxi, had three daughters with his wife and a son and a daughter by his mistress, who was almost 20 years his junior, the Beijing News said. Most urban Chinese couples are only allowed to have one child. One of his daughters by his wife was registered as being his wife's sister's, while the two children he had with his mistress took their mother's surname and lived with their grandparents, the report said. The family ties only came to light after the mistress began complaining about a lack of child support and her second-rate position to Qin's wife, the newspaper added. Qin denied his mistress' children were related to him, but DNA tests proved otherwise, it said. Qin was also charged with adultery, and was expelled from the party as well as losing his job, it said.

  • China's family planning policy helps prevent 400 million births by 2005
    Xinhua News, May 3, 2006 - The family planning policy has helped China prevent 400 million births by the end of 2005, Zhang Weiqing, minister in charge of the National Population and Family Planning Commission, has said. In an interview with "Qiushi" (Seeking Truth From Facts) magazine, he said thanks to hard efforts in the past three decades, China has curbed fast population growth and recorded low birth rate, reducing 300 million births by 1998 and 400 million births by 2005. Government statistics show that there are 1.8 children for a Chinese couple on average, while the number of children for each couple came to six in the early 1970s when the family planning policy was just introduced. The 400 million births, if not prevented, would postpone China's drive to build a well-off society, said Zhang. Such an achievement should be recognized as many developed countries spent over a century before reaching low birth rates, he said.


  • 30% of couples abandon sex for stress
    China Daily, April 2, 2007 - With constant pressure from families and careers, a staggering 30 percent of middle-aged couples give up on sex, according to a new survey. The survey, the first of its kind to measure intimacy between middle-aged couples in China, was conducted by American pharmaceutical manufacturer Eli Lilly Company and the Beijing-based China Population Communication Center. Interviewing 32,906 people in 10 big cities including Beijing and Guangzhou, the poll found that middle-aged couples in the Chinese mainland seldom communicate in their daily life, and often rate their sex lives poorly. (Click for full coverage.)

  • Population hits 1.30756 bln by 2005: Survey
    People's Daily, Mar. 17, 2006 - The National Bureau of Statistics released Thursday the results of a 1 percent sample census conducted in 2005. At 0am Nov.1, 2005 China's population in 31 provinces, autonomous regions, municipalities directly under the central government and active army was 1.30628 billion (excluding those in Hong Kong, Macao and Taiwan). Prediction based on the results shows that China's population would hit 1.30756 billion by the end of 2005 (excluding those in Hong Kong, Macao and Taiwan). (
    Click for full report)


  • China Population Data (2000 Census): 

News Link: China adheres to family planning policy: Premier Wen
Dec. 28, 2006 - The Chinese government will adhere to the basic policy of family planning with improved services and stronger leadership, said Premier Wen Jiabao at a national conference. Family planning was crucial to China's modernization and the building of a harmonious society, Wen told the national conference on population and family planning held on Tuesday and Wednesday. (Click for full report)

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  • Other China Population Data:

    Year Total Population Urban Population Rural Population
    1995 1.2112 billion    
    1996 1.2239 billion 359.5 million (29.4%) 864.39 million (70.6%)
    1997 1.2363 billion 369.89 million (29.9%) 866.37 million (70.1%)
    1998 1.2481 billion    
    1999 1.2591 billion 388.92 million (30.9%) 870.17 million (69.1%)
    2000 1.29533 billion 36% 64%


    Year Birth Rate (Per Thousand) Death Rate (per thousand) Natural Growth Rate (per thousand)
    1970 33.43  


    1995 17.12 6.57  
    1996 16.98 6.56 10.42
    1997 16.57 6.51 10.06
    1998 16.30 6.50 9.53
    1999 15.23 5.97  8.77

    The year of 1998 saw19.91 million births, 8.07 million deaths of the population, with a net growth population of 11.84 million (compared with 12.37 million in 1997);  More than 10% of total population is over 60 years old (1999 data).

    China population is distributed unevenly with more in the east (more than 300 persons per square kilometer) and fewer in the west (about 40 persons per square kilometer. The national average density of population is 119 per square kilometer (1990 census). For basic urban population data, please visit "" Provinces and Cities page. The average size of household was 3.7 persons. The proportion of population aged at 0-14 was 26.4 percent, those aged 15-64 was 67.2 percent, and that of the people aged 65 and over was 6.4 percent. The Average Chinese Life-Span of the population was 70.8 years, that for male was 68.71, and female, 73.04. (Some of the above data are based on the report from China National Statistics Bureau, FOR YOUR REFERENCE ONLY).

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  • Population Information of Beijing in 2000 (Capital of China):

  • Population: 13.819 million (3 million increase during the past decade, increase rate: 27.7%, average annual increase rate: 2.4%)

  • Total number of families: 4.176 million

  • Average number of family members: 2.9 

  • Men Vs. Women: 52.1:47.9

  • The group of 0-4 years old: 1.878 million, shares 13.6% of total city population; The group of 15-64 years old: 10.786 million, shares 78% of total city population; The group of 65 and older: 1.155 million, shares 8.4% of total city population.

  • Review of 5 Censuses in China:

Census Year Total Population Male Vs. Female
1 1953 582 million 107.6:100
2 1964 695 million 105.5:100
3 1982 1.008 billion 106.3:100
4 1990 1.134 billion 106.6:100
5 2000 1.266 billion 106.7:100

Woman with 'Unfavorable Looks' Settles with Employer
Xinhua News,  Feb. 10, 2007 - A 23-year-old woman, who has accused a Shanghai education training company of firing her because of her "unfavorable looks", settled with her employer on Friday and will continue to work in the company. The two sides reached an agreement after mediation on Wednesday and Friday. Qiu Zi will stay in the company, not as a teacher, but in a role where she promotes the company's charity work, according to the company. Qiu appealed to the Xuhui District labor disputes arbitration office and asked Shanghai Jiaotong University Only Education Group to pay 10,000 yuan (US$1,288) for rupture of contract and to refund a training fee of 260 yuan (US$33). (Click for full report)

 Survey: China's salary hike tops world three
China View, Feb. 8 - Chinese can expect huge salary increases in 2007, said a survey conducted by the human resources consultant ECA International. Benefiting from the growth of the economy, from human resource shortages and the decline of the inflation rate, workers in China will see a wage increase of 6 percent in 2007, ranking third in the world wage hike record. (Click for full report)

China bans illegal trade in human sperm,eggs
Feb. 2, 2007 - China's Ministry of Health has banned trade in human sperm, eggs, zygotes and embryos and laid down new regulations for assisted reproductive therapy (ART). A statement from the ministry said it had appointed a panel of specialists to examine and deliberate on licence applications to carry out assisted reproduction operations and open sperm banks. "China bans all forms of trading of sperm, eggs, zygotes, embryos, and will not brook any illegal collection of sperm and eggs. Violators will be severely punished," said the statement. (Click for full report)

Population hits 1.30756 bln by 2005: Survey
People's Daily, Mar. 17, 2006 - The National Bureau of Statistics released Thursday the results of a 1 percent sample census conducted in 2005. At 0am Nov.1, 2005 China's population in 31 provinces, autonomous regions, municipalities directly under the central government and active army was 1.30628 billion (excluding those in Hong Kong, Macao and Taiwan). Prediction based on the results shows that China's population would hit 1.30756 billion by the end of 2005 (excluding those in Hong Kong, Macao and Taiwan). (
Click for full report)

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56 Nations of China

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