?China, with related hashtags getting more than 150 million views on Weibo.
Eunice Yoon, Beijing bureau chief and Inside China host at CNBC Interna
tional, tweeted to Regan that 120 million people viewed a Chinese hashtag that she tran
slated to: “Fox News female anchor challenges debate after being accused by CCTV for being emotional”.
Yoon, incidentally, was a former classmate of Regan’s at Phillips Exeter Academy, a prep school in New Hampshire.
“Seeing the kind of reaction online, I want to say, it’s important for us to have a meaningfu
l discussion to try to understand each other better. I appreciate the opportunity,” Liu wrote on May 24.
Liu has been working at CCTV since 1997, after graduating from Nanjing University’s English studies program.
orwomen “friendly, meaningful talks. Both agreed: trade war is bad! (For Trish, that’s a change of hea
rt, since she had tried to justify the US trade war against China.)”, it said on its Twitter account.
A Twitter user, Ryan Bryant @RayCaiYan, said in a reply to Regan’s tweet, “That was not even a DEBATE, more like a Q&A session
. I thought Trish could leverage some of Liu’s answers to discuss the issues further, but sadly she couldn’t.”
FionaXu tweeted: The American hostess is talking about free market. Tell me how American
market is “free” under Trump’s government? You mean protectionism equals free market???”
Jon Taylor, a professor of political science of the University of St. Thomas in Houston, said that while they pretty muc
h disagreed on everything, it offered US viewers the chance to actually hear the Chinese side of the issues.
At least four deaths have been blamed on crowding during the climbs, Agence France-Presse reported.
People should be well prepared to handle Qomolangma’s traffic jams which are common phenomena along climbing paths, said alpinists who had reached the summit.
“Although the news about the jam on Qomolangma this year has gone viral, people should understand that it happens every year during the brief cl
imbing window. Knowing what to do when climbers jam the narrow paths should be incl
uded in their training well in advance,” said Ma Liyamu, who reached the top of Qomolangma, the world’s ta
llest mountain at 8,848 meters, on May 22 and was also held up by the crowds on her descent.
She is the leader of a mountaineering team of three Chinese women w
ho scaled Qomolangma. They launched their expedition from Nepal, which issued 381 cli
mbing permits for the season that concludes this week. Nepal’s permits this season cost $11,000 each.