Wang Aiqin, one of Li’s granddaughters, said that Li has four sons who
take care of her in rotation every month, along wi
th her three daughters. Li can remember all her family members but is slightly deaf.
Li enjoys good relationships with her neighbors, and is healthy, having used to be a farm worker.
She lives a routine life and does regular exercise, while her diet
consists mainly of porridge, steamed buns and vegetables, Wang said.
“She likes to watch some TV programs of traditional operas, and we bought her a TV set,” Wang said.
policies for residence permits and financial incentives to lure more talent.
For example, Zhenjiang in Jiangsu province, promised bonuses of 150,000 and 200,000 yuan for house purchases to gradua
tes with master’s and doctoral degrees, respectively, after they work in the city for three years.
Haikou, capital of Hainan province, is attracting college students with a monthly rent s
ubsidy of 1,500 yuan, with an 18,000-yuan allowance to graduates who decide to buy an apartment there.
Employment, especially some groups such as college gradu
ates and demobilized military staff, remains a priority to the government.
Premier Li Keqiang said at a teleconference on May 13 that employme
nt pressure will be felt this year by a larger number of college graduates. However, promotin