Chinese Couple Having Sex ~UPD~
LINK - https://byltly.com/2t7UDT
The young pair, whose identities have been kept anonymous, went to see obstetrician Liu Hongmei after the woman failed to get pregnant despite having sex on a regular basis, reported the Guiyang Evening News. During their appointment, the woman admitted that sex was "usually painful," which prompted Liu to perform a gynecological examination.
"The couple were very young, the man 26 and the woman 24. They were very healthy, but, despite being married for four years, couldn't conceive," Liu said. "Their family was giving them a lot of stress because of it."
According to the Guiyang Evening News, Liu gave the couple a sex-education handbook and within months, the woman became pregnant. To show their appreciation, the two sent Liu a live hen and 100 eggs as a gift.
From July 2016 to February 2018 the couple is accused of renting homes and hotel rooms in Maine, Vermont and New Hampshire to prostitute the women including two homes in Portland at 5 Verrill St. and 977 Brighton Ave and several hotel rooms at locations in Portland, South Portland and Scarborough.
The Grand Jury investigation revealed the couple would hold the women in residences or hotel rooms without food, with no access to the rooms so the could not leave and without their immigration papers.
The couples' detention hearings were delayed Tuesday. McElwee told News Center Maine each of the attorneys indicated they needed more time to speak to their client with an interpreter. They will also meet with the U.S. Probation Officer to find out more about the couples' lives to determine if bail is appropriate.
According to Chinese media outlets, the couple's pictures were later placed on billboards(Opens in a new tab) on shopping malls across cities in Hebei, with a tagline hailing them as models for everlasting love.
By India Today Online: A Chinese couple fell to their death while having sex against a window that shattered and broke.According to reports, the pair fell from an apartment window in the most populous city of central China, Wuhan.People who witnessed the appalling incident told Chinese media that the couple held each other mid-air while falling to the pavement outside.Officials and detectives covered both the people with sheets while examining the site of this horrific incident. Local Chinese websites have uploaded shocking pictures of the couple entwined in sheets, with blood spattered on the pavement.There were no reports of anyone else on the ground getting injured in the incident.According to reports, the ill-omened windows of the apartment block that led to the hapless incident were of sub-standard quality.
The potential for more progressive (and westernized) traits can also be seen within the models concerning kissing and having sex on a first date. Among females, the regression models revealed that a willingness to date without parental approval (which would be directly counter to traditional cultural expectations) was shown to be associated with a greater willingness to both kiss and have sex on a first date. Essentially, breaking away from parental control is associated with greater sexual expression among young Chinese women. This would certainly be consistent with a tendency toward greater individualism, as suggested previously. In addition, women were shown to be more likely to kiss and/or have sex on a first date when they had more friends who were also dating. Once, again, this suggests a strong peer influence, perhaps part of a broader new youth subculture, which is generally considered to be antithetical to parental and familial influence. Finally, women with pro-natalist attitudes (i.e., seeking to have children, one day) were shown to be considerably less willing to kiss and/or have sex on a first date. If the maternal role can be considered to be a more traditional role for women, it would appear that young Chinese women are giving significant priority to the later role of motherhood, as opposed to indulging in more immediate sexual behaviors in the context of dating.
A young Chinese couple have been married for eight years. To outsiders, they are a perfect couple, a 'model family' in their community. In all this time, however, she has never experienced the euphoria of orgasm. A mass wedding ceremony is held in Xiamen November 4, 2004. [newsphoto]To maintain their marriage, she has never told this to her husband. But now the pain is too much to endure. She has told her husband he could find a mistress; her husband begs doctors to find a solution for his wife to recover her sexual desire. Until that time, his wife had never sought any medical help, or even communicated to her husband about the problem. In a recent on-line survey about Chinese women's sexual situation, only 7 per cent expressed they will seek help from doctors if they have problem with sex. An amazing 37 per cent chose not to seek any help at all, with the remainder seeking help from the Internet or by reading relevant books. The survey, held by the China Sexology Association and Sina.com, was conducted between August 22 and September 31, and was completed by more than 32,000 people. Although thorough analysis is still continuing, some preliminary results have been released. Being an on-line survey, the domicile group who participated in the survey is assumed to be highly educated females living in large- or medium-sized Chinese cities, aged between 21 and 49 years old. As they are also Chinese Internet surfers, it is believed that they also have a knowledge about sex. As high as 87 per cent of the women believe they have pleasure having sex, while only 6 per cent of the surveyed say they never reached orgasm. Thirty-three per cent say they will tell their partners if they want sex, and 53 per cent say they will give their partners a hint about their objective. If they don't want to make love, but their partner request it, half say they will choose to comply, while the other half will tactfully refuse or communicate well with their partners. "The findings reveal that, generally speaking, the group of women surveyed are confident and independent. They know how to express their feelings for sexual activity, care for themselves and know that communicating is important." This result, however, contrasts some major aspects of another survey conducted by Pan Suiming, a scholar at Renmin University of China, in 1999-2000. According to Pan's survey, only 6.8 per cent of Chinese women have experience of masturbation; nearly 80 per cent of Chinese women did not know exactly what orgasm is; as many as 62.8 per cent of women did not even know the location of clitoris. "These results are hardly convincing from our clinical experience," observed Ma Xiaonian, director commissioner of the Professional Committee of China Sexology Association. His association's findings on the Internet show that more than 60 per cent of women admit that they masturbated, 37 per cent admit they often have orgasm, and only 6 per cent say that they never had an orgasm. Eighteen per cent are "very satisfied" with their sex life, and 49 per cent are "relatively satisfied." "These results are much closer to international statistics," observed Ma. Besides not seeing doctors for their sexual problems, 75 per cent of women reported they experienced insufficient lubrication of the vagina, a big minus in the quality of sex life. And although 55 per cent of the surveyed say they often change positions, the use of products to assist in sexual intercourse is very low. In America, 67 per cent of partners use lubricant, while 81 per cent of the Chinese say they never use such utilities.
Slater and Emma are an American couple that have lived in China for four years. They are both English teachers. Slater is thin and has short-hair. He is quiet but amiable. Emma, on the other hand, is talkative and likes to laugh. Blonde and brown-eyed, Emma looks like the typical American girl next door you see in the movies.
Although Slater speaks only a little Chinese, he is more knowledgeable about Chinese customs and culture, including the unspoken rules of interpersonal exchanges. When having conversations with Chinese people, Slater will interpret a person's meaning and tell Emma, who will then respond accordingly.
Single parents no longer are allowed to adopt Chinese children, and couples, defined as a man and woman, must have been married for at least two years with no more than two divorces between them. Prospective parents must have a net worth of more than $80,000, and there is a weight restriction, among other health requirements.
China Thursday morning welcomed its 1.3 billionth citizen, but experts cautioned that the country should get prepared to address its still growing population, increasing employment pressure and rising sex ratio imbalance before celebrating. The baby poses for photograph with parents. [Xinhua]The baby boy, born at two minutes past midnight Thursday in a Beijing hospital, was called a "lucky dog" by his father to be declared China's 1.3 billionth citizen. On the same day, more than 20,000 other babies were added to China's population list. The National Population and Family Planning Commission (NPFPC) had determined in advance that the first baby born in this hospital after midnight would be the symbolic 1.3 billionth Chinese. Experts say China's 1.3 billion population might have come four years earlier if it were not for the family planning policy the Chinese government adopted over three decades ago. Even so, Chinese demographers viewed the event in mixed mood. "It's a great achievement," said Zhai Zhengwu, head of the social and population college of the Beijing-based People's University. "China's population would be 300 million more without the policy." In the early 1970s, a Chinese couple had an average of 5.8 children. The number has since dropped to 1.8, placing China in the world's low-birth-rate club. "But the 1.3 billion population has once again sounded the alarm that China's population issue remains not optimistic," said Zhang Weiqing, minister in charge of the NPFPC. Zhang has reason to worry, as China is expected to add eight to 10 million to its population each year. A National Statistics Bureau (NSB) projection puts China's population at 1.47 billion around 2032. A report from a team with the Chinese Academy of Sciences estimates that the ideal population size for China is 700 million, and the largest number that China could possibly accommodate is 1. 6 billion. Besides a rising population, China will also undergo a peak season of working age population and ageing population. NSB figures show that China has entered a ten-year-long period of labor boom and will see the group expand to 930 million around 2015. "It will be very hard to create enough employment opportunities, " said Yu Xuejun, head of the NPFPC's policy and law department. At the same time, China is increasingly advancing into an ageing society. It is estimated that the proportion of the elderly in China would rise from 7 percent now to 11.8 percent in 2020 and exceed 400 million by the middle of this century. "China will get old before it gets rich," warned Siri Tellier, United Nations Population Fund representative in China. A high gender imbalance may also bring about more severe challenges to China's policy makers and the general public as well. According to the country's fifth census conducted in 2000, the gender imbalance rate stands at 119.92 boys to 100 girls, compared with the normal rate of less of 106 boys to 100 girls. China's 1.3 billionth citizen is likely to encounter such problems. Besides being competitive to secure a job and a wife, he and his future spouse, the only child in each's family, will have to support not only their own parents, but their grandfathers and grandmothers. "We have so far no plan to change the family planning policy. But the Chinese government will take comprehensive measures to coordinate population growth with socioeconomic development," said a NPFPC official. 2b1af7f3a8