The NewRMB company takes a practical approach to business by navigating the waters of international business opportunities. We serve the best interests of companies who want to develop and expand internationally. And we help connect Chinese students who aspire to an American college education with American universities.


At a sprawling manufacturing complex here, hundreds of Chinese laborers are now completing work on the San Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge.

Next month, the last four of more than two dozen giant steel modules — each with a roadbed segment about half the size of a football field — will be loaded onto a huge ship and transported 6,500 miles to Oakland. There, they will be assembled to fit into the eastern span of the new Bay Bridge.

The project is part of China’s continual move up the global economic value chain — from cheap toys to Apple iPads to commercial jetliners — as it aims to become the world’s civil engineer.

Read more...


The rate of inflation in China is set to rise further this month before moderating later in the year, the National Development and Reform Commission said.

The statement from the commission, China’s top economic planning agency, echoed what many independent economists have been projecting for some time: that consumer prices will continue to be pushed up over the summer and will probably prompt more interest rate increases from the central bank in the next few weeks. “Current overall price levels are in the high range and in coming months will remain relatively high, but over all the situation is controllable,” the commission said.

Last Updated (Sunday, 26 June 2011 22:49)

Read more...


Are you looking for a career you can launch in China?  Opportunities abound...

Last Updated (Tuesday, 07 June 2011 22:49)


China has long been regarded as a state of etiquette and ceremonies. Many proverbs relating to the importance of good manners have been passed down generation after generation - “civility costs nothing” and “courtesy demands reciprocity” are amongst the most popular. Unfortunately, the Chinese behave in a way that is often perceived as impolite by many Westerners, a consequence of disparities in culture and historical views of social decorum. A better understanding of Chinese social etiquette is important for anyone who wishes to reside or set up a business in China.

Last Updated (Tuesday, 07 June 2011 22:50)

Read more...