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据统计，全省791.6八万0-十七岁未成年人中，农村留守儿童10.3六万人，窘境儿童81.七万人。全省共确保遗孤490三人，客观事实无人养育儿童5971人。全省一共有儿童福利组织 18家，未成年人援助维护组织 23家（单设5家），儿童世家1950个，儿童督导员1416名，儿童负责人20149名。上年至今，全省根据执行“明日方案”共康复训练儿童1218例次，根据“助学金工程项目”共确保遗孤接纳高等职业教育1896人数；依次资金投入中间和省部级资产4.五亿元，完成了对全省农村留守儿童，客观事实无人养育儿童，遗孤，遗孤在校大学生，窘境儿童等确保与关怀。
据了解，我国将落实绿色发展理念，坚持不懈儿童权益优先选择，尽早运行制订合乎省情的《〈未成年人保障法〉试行办法》，搭建更为技术专业，更高品质，更高效率的新时期未成年人维护和儿童福利工作中服务项目保障机制。与此同时，健全儿童福利保障机制，具体指导全国各地民政以儿童友好城市基本建设为突破口，健全窘境儿童归类确保现行政策，推动创建遗孤和客观事实无人养育儿童基本上生活保障规范依照是社会经济发展水准动态性提高体制。提升对艰难家中的病重，残废儿童基本上生活保障和重点援助，提高窘境儿童福利确保水准。推动儿童福利组织 抚养，诊疗，恢复，文化教育和社工一体化发展趋势。激励全国各地联系实际，健全公益性普慧儿童福利保障机制，将大量儿童列入制度保障范畴，享有现行政策福利。不断完善市，县，乡，村（小区）四级关怀维护互联网，提升市，县二级未保组织 ，城镇（街道社区）未保工作平台等能力建设，选配强强村（小区）儿童督导员，儿童负责人基层能量，织织牢牢儿童“安全防护网”。华商报新闻记者 李琳。
该通告自2022年3月22日起执行。此前各区县、开发区已发布的通告与本通告不一致的，以此通告为准。 华商报记者 肖琳
4.经开区凤城一路利君V时代小区A、B座 华商报记者 肖琳
Feature: The "Iron Lady" playing concerto of rejuvenation with passion******
By Xinhua writers Sun Renbin, Huang Yan, Zhao Hongnan
SHENYANG, Oct. 18 (Xinhua) -- After putting all her savings plus bank loans into the purchase of her former employer, a piano company, Zhang Xiaowen refused to think of the result if her business fails.
All she thought about was the afternoon in the summer of 2018, when she walked into the abandoned factory of the Baldwin Dongbei Piano Instrument Co., Ltd. amid a wilderness of weeds, tears welling up in her eyes.
"It couldn't just go like this," the woman said to herself. "I bet with my entire life on the Dongbei Piano. Life is short, and don't we live to do something?"
Luckily she succeeded.
On June 20, 2019, Dongbei Piano Musical Instruments Co., Ltd. (Dongbei Piano) was inaugurated. It produced 3,000 pianos all year round despite a six-month suspension of operation due to the COVID-19 epidemic in 2020.
During the first half of this year, Dongbei Piano received orders of more than 300 grand pianos.
"When there are orders, there is hope," said Zhang, who is now chairwoman of the company.
Dongbei Piano was located in the port city of Yingkou, northeast China's Liaoning Province, where Zhang's career started 35 years ago. Upon graduation from a local vocational school majoring in piano manufacturing, Zhang and her 39 classmates were assigned to join the 1,000-plus workforce of the Dongbei Piano Factory in 1986.
"It was the best job you could get in Yingkou at that time," recalled 54-year-old Zhang.
Dongbei Piano, founded in 1952, once was among the largest piano producers in China, selling its products to more than 20 countries and regions.
Lorries coming to load pianos always queued; taxis lined up outside on payday; team leaders reminded their merry underlings not to have fun too late as they had to work the next day.
Zhang, ingenious and well-trained, stood out from her colleagues soon. At the age of 21, she became one of three among 100 workers who got a raise for their outstanding performance.
"We were not in the same workshop, but her name was often mentioned. I was not convinced at that time: can a young woman who just left school be so good?" said Zhou Xiong, 59, who joined Dongbei Piano in 1983.
Zhang was too busy to learn about Zhou's doubt. The company often called her to repair pianos for customers, and she never let them down.
"I've studied and participated in the whole process of piano production, from designing to assembling. I know what the problems might be," she said.
These trips opened a window to the outside world that fascinated Zhang. "I was surprised to see a woman driving a Santana in Beijing in 1993."
Eventually, she volunteered to shift to the sales department and was dispatched to Shanghai in charge of the eastern China market in 2001.
"I was greeted by bad news and good news. The bad news was I couldn't sell a single piano because our pianos were overstocked in the dealers' warehouses," Zhang said.
She visited the warehouses, examined the pianos, and found out the reason: due to the climate difference, pianos made in the dry north did not adapt to the humid south.
"The good news was I could fix them all."
Zhang traveled from one warehouse to another, repairing pianos. To root out the problems, she proposed improving the manufacturing process and got more rebates for the dealers.
She did not earn a penny for the company but lost 65,000 yuan (about 7,850 U.S. dollars in 2001) in her first year as a salesperson.
By the third year, Zhang ranked second in sales in the company.
HUGE DEBT, BIG BET
While Zhang grew from an apprentice to a model employee, Dongbei Piano underwent profound changes in its history.
Dongbei Piano took a bold step by wholly acquiring Swedish piano brand Nordiska with 750,000 U.S. dollars in 1988. The company sent 25 skilled workers, including Zhou Xiong, for training in Nordiska.
"It was rewarding," said Zhou. "My masters at home told me how, and the Swedish masters showed me why."
In 1998, Dongbei Piano and a piano company of Daewoo from the Republic of Korea inked a contract to produce grand pianos. Dongbei Piano set up a grand piano plant the next year.
"It's been a dream to produce grand pianos," said Guo Kai, 46. Guo is a piano designer who joined Dongbei Piano in 1998 as a university graduate.
The road ahead was never a smooth one for Dongbei Piano, however, with changes in market demands and challenges in business management.
Back then, the Chinese piano maker produced 30,000 verticals and 10,000 grands a year, making it the third-largest piano producer in China.
Yet, due to the sharp decrease of international demand before the 2008 global financial crisis, the heavily export-oriented Dongbei Piano fell on hard times.
As a result of China's state-owned enterprises' restructuring, Gibson Guitar Corp. of the United States acquired full ownership of Dongbei Piano in December 2006.
The new company was named Baldwin Dongbei Piano Instrument Co., Ltd. Laid-off workers struck out on their own after taking a lump sum in compensation.
Unlike those sad colleagues, tuner Zhang Yongqing had been longing for a new job.
"The traditional state-owned enterprise was like a comfort zone. I can imagine what my career life would be till retirement, nothing exceptional," said 50-year-old Zhang. He soon left for Dalian, a coastal city in the province, and worked as a tuner for a local musical instrument store.
Guo headed for southern China, then Germany, where he was the technology manager in a piano company for ten years on behalf of his new employer. He has never stopped hammering away at designing the best pianos.
Zhang Xiaowen was the last to leave. She stayed as head of the sales department till 2009.
She said she left because she did not think her beloved brand was cherished. "The good products were labeled with their own brand and the poor-quality products labeled as Nordiska. I can't accept that."
She went into the purchase and renovation business of second-hand pianos, then had a piano factory of her own.
Meanwhile, the Baldwin Dongbei Piano failed to save Dongbei Piano. "Salaries halved, people left," recalled Guo.
The company stopped production in 2011 and went bankrupt later. The brand of Dongbei Piano was registered by others.
Zhang Xiaowen understood the value of brands while running her own business. She succeeded in buying back the old brand.
Then came her next chance. In November 2018, the Baldwin Dongbei Piano went up for sale with approval from the Yingkou city government.
Zhang eventually won the public bidding. She paid nearly 120 million yuan (about 18.6 million U.S. dollars) with 50 million yuan in bank loans, more than five times the appraised value.
"What she did was amazing," said Guo. "It will take years of losses before the company profits."
However, Zhang was confident that the old customers would come back, and Dongbei Piano would win back its international market share.
Good at sewing and tailoring, Zhang redesigned the Dongbei Piano labor suits according to her memory.
"They are my favorite clothes," she said.
Zhang Xiaowen was not alone in attempting to revive the glory of Dongbei Piano.
Designer Guo Kai was in, so were tuner Zhang Yongqing and sound source engineer Zhou Xiong.
The four of them have been colleagues for more than 30 years. They used to be pace-makers in their posts and often took the stage together to receive awards.
"In the past, we were like-minded colleagues. Today, we are like-minded partners," said Zhang Xiaowen.
On August 25, 2019, the first upright piano, numbered zero, went offline. She kept it for a planned piano museum in the company.
Guo, the general manager and the chief designer of Dongbei Piano, was helping the company woo the market with quality products and creative designs both in finish and function.
"Our pianos are made of the best materials from all over the world," he said. "We are aiming to produce the best pianos in China."
Zhou Xiong was among the few people who supported Zhang Xiaowen's purchase plan at the very beginning.
"I had deep feelings for the old Dongbei Piano and wept at its break-up," said the 59-year-old manager in charge of production.
"Fame and fortune are no longer important. There is only one thing left in my life: to rebuild Dongbei Piano and make even better pianos," he said.
Zhang Yongqing was the chief tuner and manager in charge of marketing.
"The pianos we make today are the best that Dongbei Piano has ever made," he said. "But it takes time to resume our branding because it had been off the market for more than ten years."
To awake the brand of Nordiska and circulate its return to the market, Dongbei Piano has been participating in top international exhibitions in the industry since 2019.
In May, Zhang Xiaowen had a grand piano delivered to Boston, the United States, at the request of a potential customer. The sample piano was satisfying and brought Zhang an order of 100 grands.
"We'll catch up as long as we own the key technology and skilled workers," she said.
Piano manufacturing has undergone centuries' development in the West. The mature industry values the experience and skills of its workers, explaining why Zhang and her partners were confident about the future of Dongbei Piano.
The industry has been growing in China, where some 400,000 pianos were produced in 2020, showed incomplete statistics from the China Musical Instrument Association (CMIA).
"I'm not worried about the orders but the growing prices of raw materials and the shortage of skilled workers," said Zhang Xiaowen.
Although the prices of wood, iron, and copper have risen by 10 to 30 percent this year, the board of four insisted on not using cheaper alternatives.
As a grand piano consists of nearly 20,000 parts, many of which still have to be done by hand, Zhang had a new idea -- building a vocational school and training workers for the company.
Dongbei Piano occupies an area of 260,000 square meters, equivalent to about 36 football fields. It seemed large enough to house her aims and dreams.
"But first things first, we must survive," she said.
She managed to get a copy of Dongbei Piano annals from 1952 and plans to keep recording.
"People in the future might be interested in our story, that we did something to make a good piano," she said. Enditem
(Xinhua correspondent Bai Xu contributed to the story.)
Xinhua commentary: The world needs "togetherness", not "political grandstanding"******
BEIJING, Dec. 13 (Xinhua) -- As the 2022 Olympic Winter Games inches closer, the quadrennial international winter sports event is under the limelight as a grand celebration for humankind, while also appealing to those that want to push hidden political agendas.
A few western countries have followed in the footsteps of the United States by announcing that they will not send their government officials to Beijing 2022, or are considering such a move, which goes against the Olympic spirit and is detrimental to the interests of all Olympic participants and the Olympic Movement.
To be clear: it is sheer grandstanding put on by a handful of Western politicians.
As athletes across the globe are seizing every day to prepare for Beijing 2022, a few politicians appear to be discontent about their predicament of witnessing China take center stage by successfully hosting the Winter Olympics.
It feels like they are "forced" to stand up and say that they won't send government officials or representatives to Beijing 2022, but the "force" actually comes only from themselves.
This grandstanding becomes more obvious, as based on conventions, government officials from a certain country are invited to attend the Olympic Games by its own Olympic committee, not the hosts.
Attending the Olympic Games is not a necessity for government officials, but in terms of political interests, it actually is.
As "political neutrality" and "autonomy of sport" are clarified in the Olympic Charter, codification of the Fundamental Principles of Olympism, the action or intention of confounding sports and politics will go nowhere, and some countries and organizations have adopted an approach against that of a small, U.S.-led group.
UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres has accepted an invitation to attend the Games in February 2022, his spokesman Stephane Dujarric revealed.
This shows respect to tradition, as Guterres's two immediate predecessors have attended almost every Olympic Games since at least 2002 when Kofi Annan went to Salt Lake City.
French Minister of National Education, Youth and Sports Jean-Michel Blanquer confirmed that France will not join the move made by several western countries towards the Beijing Winter Olympic Games.
"Sport must be preserved as much as possible from political interference. Otherwise, it can go in any direction and we will end up killing all competitions," said Blanquer.
The Cuban Olympic Committee condemned the politicization of the Beijing 2022, declaring that "the use of sports events as platforms of political pressure must come to an end."
Some Western countries claimed to take such a stance against China over human rights issues in the world's most populous country.
But what they have claimed proves nothing but pure ideological prejudice toward a country with a different system, as has been witnessed countless times over different topics.
Before the Tokyo Olympic Games began earlier this year, the International Olympic Committee (IOC) approved adding the word "Together" into the Olympic motto, marking the first time that the slogan has been updated in over a century.
The latest update of the Olympic motto sends out a clear signal to the entire Olympic family at a time when the world is grappling with the COVID-19 pandemic: everyone needs to stick together.
"Solidarity fuels our mission to make the world a better place through sport," said IOC President Thomas Bach.
The recently-held 10th Olympic Summit once again underscored the neutrality of sports, by standing firmly against any politicization of the Olympic Games and sport, and strongly emphasizing the need for the political neutrality of the IOC, the Olympic Games and the entire Olympic Movement.
As the leading role on the Olympic stage, athletes treasure the last 50-plus days to prepare for the Beijing Winter Olympics, without feeling any impact by the distractions.
"The plan is to compete in every event I qualify for," said U.S. Alpine skier and two-time Olympic gold medalist Mikaela Shiffrin.
For French figure skater Kevin Aymoz, competing at the Olympics is a childhood dream that he wants to fulfill.
"I want to perform there. I even have a countdown set on my phone," he told the IOC website.
"Years ago, I would never have imagined I'd go as far as I have and still be in the condition I am in today," said Italy's short track speed skater Arianna Fontana. "We'll see what happens in Beijing, but the goal remains the same: reach the final. Reach all the finals."
The Chinese Foreign Ministry urged the United States to stop hyping up the so-called "diplomatic boycott" of the Beijing Winter Olympics, saying that China will take countermeasures if the U.S. insists to do so.
"The United States should take China's concerns seriously, refrain from politicizing sports, and stop hyping up the so-called 'diplomatic boycott' of the Beijing Winter Olympics, so as to avoid affecting dialogue and cooperation between the two countries in important areas," said ministry spokesperson Zhao Lijian. He also stressed that the Winter Olympics is not a stage for political posturing and manipulation.
Considering what the so-called "Summit for Democracy" initiated by the U.S. has produced, it's no strange that this country's stance toward Beijing 2022 has backfired once again.
And this should not be an example to follow, as the world needs "togetherness", not "political grandstanding." Enditem