China has a massive and rapidly growing population of Mandarin-speaking young people, and in recent years the country has become one of the world’s leading exporters of writing.
Chinese writers, writers of all types, are increasingly looking for ways to make a living, and Chinese universities have been the leading source of these young writers.
According to the Chinese Academy of Sciences (CAS), about 6.3 million people in China were writing in 2016.
While the percentage of Chinese writing in the Chinese language has increased, the number of Chinese students studying English has decreased.
In 2020, Chinese students wrote about 25.5 million words of English in Chinese, down from 32.1 million in 2017, according to the CAS.
The CAS found that the number had dropped significantly over the last decade: from 26.5 percent in 2000, to 22.5 in 2015, and 21.3 in 2015.
The CAS says that this decline is likely to continue, especially as more Chinese students are studying in English-medium schools.
A Chinese official told the Chinese media that the main reason for this decline was the government’s efforts to improve the quality of Chinese education.
However, there are many reasons to worry about the future of writing in China, not the least of which is that writing is the most popular pastime in China.
In 2018, more than 20 million Chinese students went on to graduate from Chinese universities, and that number has continued to increase since then.
According to research conducted by the Shanghai Academy of Social Sciences, the median salary of Chinese teachers was $1,000 per month, while the median annual salary for Chinese writers was $60,000 in 2020.
The Shanghai Academy also found that writers had higher salaries in other industries, such as publishing and music.
The Chinese government is also increasing the salaries of writers.
In 2021, the government said it was raising the salary of the head of a literary bureau by 4 percent, and increasing the salary for its chief literary editor by 10 percent.
It is worth noting that writing was not the only occupation that was being pursued in China that year.
The CAS also noted that a number of popular hobbies such as soccer and boxing were also being pursued.
Many of these hobbies have been banned in China and other countries.
The US State Department reported that in 2017 there were nearly 1.4 million restrictions on certain professions, including: doctors, lawyers, firefighters, and other public health professionals.
This includes a ban on “carnival management,” which involves promoting “public and private entertainment, such the amusement park and carnival.”
The CAS reported that a similar trend is being driven by the rise of Chinese artists.
According to the Shanghai Arts Council, there were 7.5 times more Chinese artists in the US in 2020 than in 2017.
Many of the artists are from the province of Hebei, where the Chinese government has been trying to promote a Chinese-inspired art culture in China for a number.
In a 2017 interview, Zhang Zhiyong, the head writer of China’s first popular children’s book series, Peking Children’s Literature, said that he was inspired by Chinese culture to write his own children’s books in 2017 and 2018.
He told the New York Times, “The reason I chose to write these books was that I felt that I wanted to create a Chinese children’s literature.
And the Chinese literature has been very inspiring to me.
I really like writing stories about children, I want to express the Chinese values in a story.
I wanted these stories to have a different meaning and have a deeper meaning, to have the power to inspire a child and to be a source of inspiration for all children.”