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在线翻译:
szdaily -> Business_Markets -> 
News Bites
    2018-03-31  08:53    Shenzhen Daily

    Trump’s China tariffs ‘may not begin until June’

    

    U.S. President Donald Trump’s tariffs on Chinese goods may not be imposed until early June, U.S. officials said Wednesday, with public consultations and potential tariff revisions buying time for negotiations to forestall them.

    

    U.S. Trade Representative Robert Lighthizer said he anticipates about 60 days worth of public comment on a soon-to-be published tariff list, but added that it would take years to bring the U.S.-China trading relationship “to a good place.” Lighthizer said the list totaling more than US$50 billion would include “largely high-technology things” chosen by a computer algorithm to maximize pain on Chinese exporters while minimizing pain on U.S. consumers.

    

    Walmart urges suppliers to cut greenhouse gas

    

    WALMART Inc. launched a program Thursday to help its Chinese suppliers cut emissions of climate-warming greenhouse gas by 50 million tons a year by the end of the next decade.

    

    The move is part of a bigger push by the U.S. retailing giant that aims to remove 1 billion tons of carbon dioxide from its global value chain by the end of 2030. Walmart said it had created a specific program for China that would begin with around 100 major Chinese suppliers and provide tools to measure emissions and set targets. 

    

    Coworking firm Ucommune seeks US$200m

    

    CHINA’S largest coworking firm, Ucommune, is seeking to raise US$200 million in financing to expand its global operations, a source said Wednesday.

    

    RockTree Capital, the sole foreign investor in Ucommune, is seeking to raise US$200 million from both Chinese and international investors to expand the coworking firm’s operations globally, the source said. RockTree, according to the source, is seeking one or two international partners to join the venture.

    

    Chill out on China, says Australia watchdog

    

    AUSTRALIA needs to be more relaxed about Chinese cash despite the political tensions that come with it, said the head of Australia’s foreign investment watchdog.

    

    Chinese investors are boosting their stakes in Australian property and infrastructure, stoking concerns about the world No. 2 economy’s influence in Australia. But their growing presence simply reflects China’s burgeoning power and Australia needs such capital for its economic development, said Foreign Investment Review Board chief David Irvine.


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