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Meet Coco: China's next Li Na
<span class=China's Xu Shilin, with playing partner Australia's Sara Tomic, serves as they play Czech Republic's Miriam Kolodziejova and Marketa Vondrousova during junior girls' doubles semifinal at the Australian Open tennis championship in Melbourne, Australia, Thursday, Jan. 29, 2015. Xu, who just turned 17 and goes by the English name Coco, was the first Chinese girl to be No. 1 in the world junior rankings and won the gold medal at the Youth Olympic Games last year. (AP Photo/Shuji Kajiyama)" align="left" title="China's Xu Shilin, with playing partner Australia's Sara Tomic, serves as they play Czech Republic's Miriam Kolodziejova and Marketa Vondrousova during junior girls' doubles semifinal at the Australian Open tennis championship in Melbourne, Australia, Thursday, Jan. 29, 2015. Xu, who just turned 17 and goes by the English name Coco, was the first Chinese girl to be No. 1 in the world junior rankings and won the gold medal at the Youth Olympic Games last year. (AP Photo/Shuji Kajiyama)" border="0" />MELBOURNE, Australia (AP) — China has begun its search for the next Li Na, and one of the juniors with the talent to replace the country's two-time Grand Slam champion may speak better English than she does Chinese.
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Chinese officials call attention to baby, gender imbalances
BEIJING (AP) — For decades, most urban Chinese families could have only one child. Now, officials in China's biggest city are telling young couples: Please have more children.
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U.S. would welcome Japan air patrols in South China Sea
By Tim Kelly and Nobuhiro Kubo TOKYO (Reuters) - The United States would welcome a move by Japan to extend air patrols into the South China Sea as a counterweight to a growing fleet of Chinese vessels pushing Beijing's territorial claims in the region, a senior U.S. Navy officer told Reuters. Currently, regular patrols by Japanese aircraft only reach into the East China Sea, where Tokyo is at loggerheads with Beijing over disputed islands. Extending surveillance flights into the South China Sea will almost certainly increase tensions between the world's second- and third-largest economies. "I think allies, partners and friends in the region will look to the Japanese more and more as a stabilizing function," Admiral Robert Thomas, commander of the Seventh Fleet and the top U.S. navy officer in Asia, said in an interview.
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Battle of the big phones: Samsung down in China, Apple gains
A man uses an Apple iPhone near the advertisement of Samsung Electronics' micro SD cards at a Samsung shop in Seoul, South Korea Thursday, Jan. 29, 2015. Samsung lost the battle of the big phones last quarter as Apple's copycat large iPhone lured buyers in the crucial Chinese market. The South Korean company said Thursday its profit sank last quarter, with an improvement in its semiconductor business insufficient to mask its mobile problems. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)SEOUL, South Korea (AP) — Samsung lost the battle of the big phones last quarter as Apple's copycat large iPhone lured buyers in the crucial Chinese market.
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Battle of the big phones: Samsung down in China, Apple gains
A man uses an Apple iPhone near the advertisement of Samsung Electronics' micro SD cards at a Samsung shop in Seoul, South Korea Thursday, Jan. 29, 2015. Samsung lost the battle of the big phones last quarter as Apple's copycat large iPhone lured buyers in the crucial Chinese market. The South Korean company said Thursday its profit sank last quarter, with an improvement in its semiconductor business insufficient to mask its mobile problems. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)SEOUL, South Korea (AP) — Samsung lost the battle of the big phones last quarter as Apple's copycat large iPhone lured buyers in the crucial Chinese market.
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