China Consultancy Agency

China Consultancy Uganda (CCU), is a consultancy agency providing services to enable individuals in China and Uganda reach both ends correctly with ease.

Fonctionnement normal

04/07/2018

Invite Friends to Apply Chinese Universities
Through China Consultancy and Get 250,000 UGX Per Application !!
(July 01, 2018 to July 31, 2018)

Have friends who want to study in China? Want to do some part-time job in China and earn some living fees? China consultancy is now offering you a great chance! Now you can invite your friends to submit applications to Chinese universities on China consultancy and get 250,000 UGX per application!

Who Can Invite ?
1. Any one.
Note; Inviters can't apply for themselves.

How It Works ?
Step 1: Tell Your Friends about China consultancy
Step 2: Help Your Friends Submit on China consultancy
Step 3: Send an message to China consultancy

The email also need to contain:
1. Application ID of your friend.
For scholarship applicant, provide email address of applicant.
2. Communication record.
To prove you recommend applicant to use China consultancy.
Step 3: Get "Commission"
You will receive your 250,000 UGX commission After your student has paid tuition fee and registered in the university.

19/06/2018

Write an inspiring story on China and win big

“We encourage our readers to share their stories about China with the New Vision. They will publish the best stories every Tuesday and winning writers will win smartphones as the weekly prize,”

Do you have a story to share about your experience of the People’s Republic of China? Have you travelled to, conducted business or worked in China?

Your inspiring story could win you a decent prize at the end of every week from April to August.

Also a grand prize of an all-expenses paid trip to the Asian country will be offered in August. Vision Group, in collaboration with the Chinese Embassy, unveils the ‘My China Story’ Essay Competition, in honour of China’s development journey and warm bilateral ties with Uganda.

The competition will focus on readers’ views and experience of China, according to Vision Group’s editor-in-chief, Barbara Kaija. “We encourage our readers to share their stories about China with us. We will publish the best stories every Tuesday and winning writers will win smartphones as the weekly prize,” she said. The competition celebrates China’s friendship with Uganda and Africa, her position as an influential global player and her transformation over the last 40 years to become world’s second largest economy.

The China story Once held back by poverty, the economic and social transformation in China today stands out as a country, which has enabled millions of its population get out of poverty.

The country’s heavy investment in infrastructure development, industrialization and urbanization underlines its modernization and development. China, a country of more than 1.3 billion people, lifted more than 600 million of its citizens out of poverty between 1978 and 2016.

The country has set out a plan to ensure that by 2020, no Chinese national will be living below the poverty line. The country’s ambitious plan to transform the living standards of its citizens over the years has helped create an unmatched network of modern cities and infrastructure.

China is not only increasingly opening up to the world but has also set out to help developing countries in Africa through funding, development advice and business opportunities. Several Chinese companies now have a strong foothold in Uganda’s infrastructure projects including roads, power stations and factories while China remains a key destination for businesspersons. The writing competition will capture captivating and impressionable stories about China, as told by Ugandans.

Exciting photos According to Kaija, stories accompanied by photos taken by the writers themselves stand a better chance of being considered during the weekly writing contest. However, the entries must respect all copyright rules. Internet photos or those taken by other persons other than the entrant in the competition are not allowed. China’s Ambassador to Uganda,

Zheng Zhuqiang, said the competition was a tribute to more than half a century of sound diplomatic ties between China and Uganda. “It was just nine days after Uganda got independence in 1962 that China and Uganda established diplomatic relations. Since then, our fraternal relations have been going on through thick and thin for 56 years uninterrupted,” Zhuqiang stated.

The envoy said bilateral relations between the two countries have blossomed in a many ways, drawing Ugandan and Chinese people closer. “Scores of Chinese companies are doing business in Uganda, hundreds of Ugandan students are studying in China, thousands of people are travelling between China and Uganda every year and tens of thousands of Chinese and Ugandans are working hand in hand to build our two great nations,” he observes. In September, a new Summit of Forum on China-Africa Co-operation

(FOCAC) will be held in China, drawing new momentum into ChinaUganda friendly co-operation for mutual benefit.

Quoting a Chinese saying, Zhuqiang stated that the key to sound relations between states lies in the affi nity between their peoples. “People are the ultimate driving power to move the China-Uganda relations ahead and many stories are created along the journey,” he stated. “Please share your China story with us. As the Chinese ambassador to Uganda, I look forward to reading your interesting stories,” he said.

Guidelines
According to the guidelines, entrants in the competition must submit their essays to New Vision head office clearly marked MY CHINA STORY or send them to [email protected]
< mailto:[email protected]. co.ug> The writer must state his/her name in full, address and phone number.

Entries must be typed and not be more than 1,000 words, clear and well written in English and must aptly capture any aspect of China. The stories to be considered should be personal accounts of one’s knowledge, view or experience of China. They must be original and not copied from online sources or elsewhere.

27/04/2018

UGANDA Vs CHINESE BUSINESS COMMUNITY
BADMINTON TOURNAMENT, 2018
Come Join us Cheer Ugandan teams as they play against different Chinese companies in this year's non-Professionals Badminton Tournament set for two fun filled weekends this August with lots of prizes to be won.
The event is Organized by The Chinese Embassy in Uganda and CAAU. Gates open 8:30AM
FEE: Entry free to all.
VENUE: MTN Arena Lugogo
DATES: August 11th-12th & 18th-19th, 2018

Come Interact and get to know your prospective Chinese Business Partners

31/03/2018
29/03/2018
29/03/2018

The surge in the number of African students in China is remarkable. In less than 15 years the African student body has grown 26-fold – from just under 2,000 in 2003 to almost 50,000 in 2015.

According to the UNESCO Institute for Statistics, the U.S. and U.K. host around 40,000 African students a year. China surpassed this number in 2014, making it the second most popular destination for African students studying abroad, after France which hosts just over 95,000 students.

For years, these numbers have remained untranslated in the online archives of the Chinese Ministry of Education. But a recent initiative by Michigan State University researchers to translate them introduces the reports to a wider audience.

Not only have these reports revealed the growth in China-Africa ties. They also make it possible to compare China's international education trends in a global context.

China's targeted focus

Chinese universities are filled with international students from around the world, including Asia, the Americas, Europe and Oceania. The proportion of Asian international students still dwarfs the number of Africans, who make up 13 percent of the student body. But this number, which is up from 2 percent in 2003, is growing every year, and much faster than other regions. Proportionally more African students are coming to China each year than students from anywhere else in the world.

This dramatic increase in students from Africa can be explained in part by the Chinese government's targeted focus on African human resource and education development. Starting in 2000, China's Forum on China-Africa Cooperation summits have promised financial and political support for African education at home and abroad in China.

Since 2006, China has set scholarship targets to aid African students coming to China for study. For example, at the most recent 2015 summit, China pledged to provide 30,000 scholarships to African students by 2018.

Although China stopped publishing regional scholarship data in 2008, our data analysis using the 2003-2008 data to generate scholarship estimates suggests that this target is on the way to being met. China seems to be upholding the pledges made towards African education.

Mutual Benefit - in education and business

For the Chinese government, providing education to Africans is an extension of China's soft power – cultivating the next generation of African scholars and elites. The experience that these students get in China can translate into a willingness to work with China and view China's internal or external policies favorably in the future.

But what do African students gain in return? China-Africa scholars have found that students head to China for many reasons. Some simply go to pursue an education that is affordable, even without a scholarship, while others go for the chance to develop business connections or learn the language of a country presumed to be a rising power.

Based on several surveys, most students tend to be enrolled in Chinese-language courses or engineering degrees. The preference for engineering may be due to the fact that many engineering programs offered by Chinese universities for international students are taught in English.

The quality of education has received mixed reviews. Some studies have shown that African students are generally satisfied with their Chinese education, as long as they can overcome the language barriers. Others found that even if students were not impressed with their education, they appreciated the trade and business opportunities that a Chinese education made available to them back home.

The next generation

It's difficult to know exactly which African countries are sending the most students to China. These details are not kept by the Chinese Ministry of Education. But the statistics from Tsinghua University provide an insight. In the 2015-2016 academic year, the majority of the university's 111 African students came from Zimbabwe, Ethiopia, Tanzania, Morocco, Eritrea, and Cameroon – slightly favoring East Africa.

African students in France overwhelmingly come from francophone West Africa. If Tsinghua's profile holds true for the larger African student body in China, it means China is an increasingly important player in the education of countries outside of West Africa.

Due to Chinese visa rules, most international students cannot stay in China after their education is complete. This prevents brain-drain and means that China is educating a generation of African students who – unlike their counterparts in France, the U.S. or U.K. – are more likely to return home and bring their new education and skills with them.

28/03/2018

President Museveni Commends Chinese for Investing In Uganda

President Yoweri Museveni has commended the Chinese for their role in promoting industrialization and investment in Uganda.

Speaking during a visit to the Chinese Liao-Shen Industrial Park in Kapeeka Town Board, Nakaseke District on Tuesday, the President said the Chinese have invested a lot in the country saying this has come with enormous benefits such as increased exports and job creation.

“Uganda exports more to Kenya, than we import from them,” the President said, revealing that Uganda currently exports more goods to Kenya valued at about 700million Dollars, while Uganda imports from Kenya goods worth slightly above 500million Dollars.

The President said the Chinese good working relations with Africa dates back from the colonial days.

“Chinese people have been working with us since the anti-colonial struggle,” he said explaining that even when China was still under-developed, they extended solidarity to Africa as evidenced by the construction of the Tanzania-Zambia Railway (TAZARA) to open up Zambia and link the Southern Africa Regional transport to Eastern Africa’s Seaport of Dar-es Salaam.

The President’s praises for china perhaps explain why currently the Chinese have won tenders to undertake key government projects such as the Entebbe Express Highway construction and Kigumba-Kyenjojo road upgrading among others.

The President was taken on a guided tour of the Industrial Park currently comprising of Goodwill Ceramics Uganda Ltd (a tiles making factory), Ho and Mu Food Technology (a fruit processing factory) and Yahe Investments Ltd (a maize milling factory).

The President pledged government’s support to the industrial park through extension of a 132KV power line for adequate power supply and availing an Industrial water supply system.

Amooti Isingoma, the Liao Shen Industrial Park General Manager commended government efforts to support the Industrial Park. “We are really grateful, the 132KV Power line will provide us enough power supply for the meantime,” he said in an interview, revealing however that in the near future, the industrial park will need 200KV power when all the 10 Industries planned in the area are fully operational.

The 600million Dollar (about 2.16trillion shillings) Liao-Shen Industrial Park is owned by the Chinese Zhang’s Group and sits on a 60 acre piece of land in Kapeeka.

The President was flunked by Ambassadors from China and Egypt, Ministers Esther Mbayo for Presidency, Evelyn Anite for Investment, Eng Simon D’ujang for Energy and the Liao Shen Industrial Park Chairman and Operation Wealth Creation(OWC) Chief Coordinator Gen Salim Saleh among others.

28/03/2018

Work in China

27/03/2018

Uganda soon becoming Africa’s China – gov’t

China’s rapid growth has puzzled many people, including economists.

How could a nation with 1.4 billion people transform itself relatively suddenly from a vastly impoverished agricultural land into a formidable industrial powerhouse when so many tiny nations have been unable to do so despite their more favorable social-economic conditions?

The short answer is that China has rediscovered the “secret recipe” of the Industrial Revolution. But what is the secret recipe, and why hasn’t Uganda find it sooner?

But Uganda’s Minister for Trade Amelia Kyambadde insists that President Museveni’s government has done enough studies and they have figured out a way forward to replicating the Chinese model in Africa.

Ms. Kyambadde explains that Uganda should take advantage of her location and become Africa’s China by becoming an industrialized economy and export to the region and continent.

While speaking at the ten-year celebration of Awie Logistics Company at Freedom City along Entebbe Road on Saturday evening, Ms. Kyambadde appealed to hundreds of traders to stop importing petty goods.

“The government subsidised on the importation of machinery because we want to add value to our exports and produce most goods like clothes, shoes among others,” Kyambadde stressed.

She says that the government will not reduce taxes for most imported goods because the government wants traders and business people to be innovative and produce goods locally.

The celebration attracted over 1,500 traders in Kampala who mostly import from China through Awie.

Ms Kyambadde warned traders that if they do not think and plan to produce goods locally, the government will further hike the taxes to discourage them from importing petty and used goods.

Awie’s Chief Executive Officer David Lee Lubega thanked the traders that have worked with the company and assured them of a smooth working relationship with them for many years.

“I want to thank the traders whom we have closely worked with for many years and I just want to assure them that we shall continue to serve them smoothly,” Mr. Lee asserted.

Intra-African Trade

Uganda is a landlocked country and staring at a future where it will continue to depend on its neighbours if the infrastructure plans pay off in boosting industrialisation. Potential export markets include Kenya, South Sudan, and Congo among others. At the moment, Uganda does a lot of informal trade ties with South Sudan but there is a considerable lack of genuine policy direction to boost those trade directions. Uganda, as part of East African Community (EAC), has been looking to tap the regional market to boost trade.

A point of concern, however, remains the inability to grow exports as fast as imports, which is creating a trade imbalance yet there is African market to tap.

Unemployment was an important sound-bite for almost every presidential candidate in the general elections conducted in February 2016.

Uganda’s rising population is producing a generation of unemployable, underemployed or unskilled people posing a policy challenge to the government.

According to the recently released National Population and Housing Census 2014, – 71.1 per cent or 24.5million – is engaged in agricultural production that specifically targets growing of food for consumption.

But it is worthy to note that Uganda largely depends on agriculture, but most of the entrepreneurs in this area limit themselves to elementary trading in agricultural produce.

Achievable dream?

President Museveni last March during the newly elected NRM MPs Retreat at Kyankwanzi said that his government has been handling many of the strategic bottlenecks: ideological disorientation, a weak State, emancipating the private sector, the human resource development (education and health), modernizing the infrastructure, integrating the fragmented markets, etc, etc.

Hence, they have got a better base than ever before. They are, therefore, in a position to tackle, step by step, the residual problems and convert Uganda into a middle-income country by 2019 and an upper middle-income country by 2040.

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