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Have you ever seen a Panda give birth? Well, now you have. If you dare...

-Imagine if it was reversed... 

Yuan Yuan, a nine-year-old giant panda from China, gives birth to a healthy cub in Taiwan's Taipei Zoo.
 Report by Matt Blake.


Foreign Newlyweds in Zhengzhou, Henan Province Rent A Local Bus as a Wedding Limo, Shameless Publicity Stunt? or Unforgettable Memories?

-New Laowai Trend in China?

Foreign couple who know how to party seek excitement by renting bus as wedding limo.
People comments :
"Some of the new wealthy American capitalist imports of China?"
"Jewish way of life in China, who knew ?"
"LOL at all the balloons popping off on the deluxe wedding tour bus."
"... wow they sure know how to party ... hold on there folks ... but voted for his facial hair ..."
"Was this some kind of cheap advertisement?"


Watch What Happens When A Single Chinese Lantern Ignites a Recycling Plant in the UK! (With Surveillance Camera!)

-Who knew? Who knew?

This CCTV footage shows the moment a sky lantern floated into the Jayplas plastics recycling depot in Smethwick near Birmingham, late on Sunday night. The resulting fire sent smoke 6,000ft into the air and it took more than 200 firefighters to tackle the blaze. Video courtesy of West Midlands Fire Service.

Smethwick fire: nine firefighters injured tackling 'largest ever' blaze in West Midlands.
Blaze involving 50,000 tonnes of paper and plastic at recycling plant was caused by Chinese lantern, fire service says.

A huge fire in the West Midlands -- which has resulted in nine firefighters being treated for injuries or exhaustion and a smoke plume rising two kilometres (6,000ft) -- was caused by a Chinese lantern, the fire service said.

Two of those hurt were taken to hospital as a precaution as more than 200 firefighters tackled the "very deep-seated" blaze of 50,000 tonnes of paper and plastic at a recycling plant in Smethwick on Monday. Air travel over an area around Birmingham might be affected by the plume, according to West Midlands fire service, which has warned that the incident could last well into Tuesday.

People living near the J&A Young plant have been warned to keep their windows shut, and a local primary school will not kept closed on Monday. Motorists were told not to use junction 1 of the M5.

Staff from the Environment Agency have been at the site checking for potential contamination from water run-off. They say there is little sign of damage so far in the neighbouring canal and are working to divert as much as possible into sewers.

Public Health England has reinforced warnings for local residents to stay indoors and do all they can to stay out of the smoke, and advised motorists to keep windows and air vents closed and turn off air-conditioning.

At the fire's peak, more than 200 firefighters and 45 fire engines, three hydraulic platforms as well as two special high pumping units to help water supplies, were engaged in containing the fire to a 300 x 300 metre site. By mid-day on Monday, the number of firefighters involved had fallen to about 100.

A West Midlands fire service spokesman said: 'We will have major congestion in this area because we will be fighting this fire for the next few days.'
Chief fire officer Vij Randeniya said the fire was the 15th this year at a waste transfer site in his authority. Forensic investigations backed up by CCTV suggested the fire had been caused by a Chinese lantern. "You put some fire in the sky, it lands in combustible material and you get a multimillion-pound incident like this."

Paying tribute to 19 firefighters who have died fighting fires in Arizona, Randeniya made a plea for fire services to avoid cuts. "Fire fighting is a tough and dangerous job. That is why we train hard, why we resource well and why we would urge the government to retain the current financial levels," he said in a video played from the scene of the fire via the service's Twitter account.

Randeniya expected firefighters to be on the scene until Tuesday. As the molten plastic hardened once more with the fires' waning, it would require removal by mechanical diggers, he said.

Injuries to firefighters included heat exhaustion, injuries to eyes and an ankle, and a minor burn, according to the local ambulance service.

J&A Young, which trades as Jayplas, claims to be the UK's largest plastics recycler. It also has two sites in Loughborough and one each in Derby and Manchester, with its main products being polythene refuse sacks.

Witness Jack Awal told the BBC he could see the fire from his home two miles away in Handsworth: "I heard a loud bang and went outside to see what it was. I immediately recognised where the smoke was coming from. I knew it had to be a factory.

"It was like a scene from a movie. There were so many large explosions and loud bangs. It was like a firework display -- there were loud crackles and bangs every few seconds."

Chinese lanterns made of paper-covered wire or bamboo with an open-flame heat source -- effectively miniature hot-air balloons -- have been increasingly used to celebrate special occasions but have become a nuisance for fire services and animal charities, having been blamed for fires around the country for a number of years. The Chief Fire Officers' Association has called for a review of their use. West Midlands fire service itself carries warnings on its website appealing to the public not to use them, not only because of the obvious dangers but because "emergency services can also suffer a loss of resources whilst having to deal with lantern sightings being mistaken as something else eg a distress flare or UFO".

Only last month Somerset fire service and Michael Eavis, organiser of the Glastonbury festival, where they have been banned for years, warned music-lovers not to ignore the edict because of the danger both to other festivalgoers in their tents and to local farms.

The RSPCA says the lanterns can harm wildlife, livestock and other animals, which may eat dangerous splinters, become entangled in parts or be killed in fires.


China's New Law: Visit Your Elderly Parents or Get Sued!

-Talk about big government! 
The government has passed a law that allows elderly parents to sue children who don't visit them. The country's one-child policy is being blamed for increasing cases of neglect in a rapidly ageing population. But the new law has been criticised for being too vague. Al Jazeera's Scott Heidler reports from Hong Kong.

CNN's David McKenzie reports on a new Chinese law to protect the elderly. For more news, check out our site at

A rise in lonely elderly parents in China is prompting a new law forcing kids to visit or keep in touch with their parents.

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