South Korea implements intensive college entrance exam measures amid COVID-19

It’s a chilly, silent Thursday morning. Thousands of students warmly dressed in padded jackets, hasten their steps to schools which have been closed and disinfected for a week in lead-up to a momentous event in South Korea: the national college entrance exam.



a person standing in front of a window talking on a cell phone: A student wearing a face mask prays before the start of the annual college entrance examination amid the coronavirus pandemic at an exam hall in Seoul, South Korea, Dec. 3, 2020.


© Kim Hong-ji/AP
A student wearing a face mask prays before the start of the annual college entrance examination amid the coronavirus pandemic at an exam hall in Seoul, South Korea, Dec. 3, 2020.



a group of people standing next to an umbrella: Parents pray during a special service to wish for their children's success in the college entrance exams at the Jogyesa Buddhist temple in Seoul, South Korea, Dec. 3, 2020.


© Ahn Young-joon/AP
Parents pray during a special service to wish for their children’s success in the college entrance exams at the Jogyesa Buddhist temple in Seoul, South Korea, Dec. 3, 2020.

The exam, officially called the College Scholastic Ability Test, provides South Korean students a final report card for the public education they received from elementary school through high school. The results of this annual exam play a big part in determining to which university students can apply.

But this year, with COVID-19 upending traditional protocol, exam inspectors dressed in hazmat suits greet applicants with hand sanitizers and thermometers.



a group of colorful graffiti: A woman hangs on a paper note to wish for her child's success in the college entrance exams at the Jogyesa Buddhist temple in Seoul, South Korea, Dec. 3, 2020.


© Ahn Young-joon/AP
A woman hangs on a paper note to wish for her child’s success in the college entrance exams at the Jogyesa Buddhist temple in Seoul, South Korea, Dec. 3, 2020.

Before the COVID-19 outbreak, the exam day would be filled with exuberant cheering squads at the school gate, and parents handing out snacks or praying outside the school until the exam ends.

In fact, the entire nation celebrates the event. Authorities clear air traffic to make sure the exam’s listening sections are done in a silent environment. Businesses, including the stock market and public facilities, also open an hour late so students can make it to their test sites in less traffic.

(MORE: KCheering crowds greet South Korean students taking make-or-break college entrance exams)

This year, however, is different. Social distancing and a heavy focus on hygiene have replaced the celebrations.

“My daughter is taking the exam for the third time, and I am just relieved that she wasn’t diagnosed with COVID-19,” Kim Migyeong told ABC News. “Our whole family was nervous that one of us may be infected without symptoms and spread to our daughter, already exhausted with a long-term prep for examination.”

“I wish for the best, although this year high school seniors have had a hard time taking classes online and staying home to avoid COVID-19 infection,” Michelle Oh, who stood in front of Yangjae High School to send her son off to take the exam, told ABC News. “I saw on the news that confirmed patients can also take the exam, but there aren’t any alternatives for university interviews, so it’s best to avoid the virus.”



a group of people sitting at a table: Students wearing face masks wait for the start of the annual college entrance examination amid the coronavirus pandemic at an exam hall in Seoul, South Korea, Dec. 3, 2020.


© Kim Hong-ji/AP
Students wearing face masks wait for the start of the annual college entrance examination amid the coronavirus pandemic at an exam hall in Seoul, South Korea, Dec. 3, 2020.

This year, authorities have prioritized preventing cluster infections from inside test sites.

At the entrance of each site, supervisors

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Convicted Poachers In South Africa Explain Why Heavy Policing Is Ineffective

It’s clear why the illegal wildlife trade exists. Where there’s consumer demand for products from endangered species, there are bound to be networks seeking to profit from that demand.

But what about the motivations of individual offenders? TRAFFIC, a wildlife trade NGO, decided to simply ask them. The researchers interviewed 73 people in South African correctional centers, who had been convicted of crimes related to rhinos, abalone, or cycads (ancient palm-like plants that have been called “the world’s most endangered plants”).

Over half of the interviewees were migrants, and the interviews were conducted in a range of Southern African and other languages: English, Afrikaans, Shangaan, Shona, Siswati, Xitsonga, Zulu, and Mandarin. Most interviewees were young, with less than high school education, and reported having experienced peer pressure to engage in the illegal wildlife trade.

Financial need

Clearly, a lack of economic alternatives was a powerful motivator – reported by 2/3 of those who admitted to committing wildlife crimes. One interviewee claimed that he could earn more from the sale of two rhino horns than what most people in his community would earn in an entire year. Another explained that his legal work was seasonal:

“Orange season was over [temporary work], and I was without work for four to five months— there were no jobs available. That’s why I decided to join the other poacher when he asked me if I wanted to go with.”

Amidst the limited opportunities, and in a highly unequal society, interviewees had often noticed that the people with money were the people who had participated in the illegal wildlife trade.

Weak policing

It’s not just prospective wildlife criminals who are facing empty wallets. Officers tasked with enforcing conservation laws are frequently poorly paid and unmotivated – in some cases leading to corrupt cops participating in the illegal wildlife trade themselves.

While some enforcement of well-meaning laws is clearly needed, focusing on prosecuting low-level offenders is a treadmill of futility (as in the US drug war). Arresting poor teenagers who seize a few plants a year won’t disrupt the transnational networks that make this trade so profitable and so pernicious.

Full information about the laws isn’t even filtering down to potential poachers, so the laws are of little use as a deterrent. While most of the people interviewed in the TRAFFIC study knew that what they were doing was illegal, they didn’t realize how severe the punishments were. As one interviewee said, “I was just thinking that if I were arrested, I would get maybe 6 months in jail. I was thinking that this thing [illegal hunting of rhino] is just like when you are hunting for bushmeat. But now I

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Behind screens and in hospitals, South Korea students sit college exam amid coronavirus

SEOUL (Reuters) – Nearly half a million South Korean students took university entrance exams on Thursday, with COVID-19 students sitting in hospital and others separated by transparent screens.

South Korea is battling a third wave of coronavirus infections and authorities have taken strict steps to ensure all students can safely take the test, deemed a life-defining event for high school seniors to win a degree that could help land a good job.

Police and school officials guarded some 31,000 test venues across the country, which in normal years are usually filled with praying parents and cheering squads distributing hot drinks and snacks.

“It’s my second test, and I just wanted to get it done despite the risks of contracting the coronavirus. That’s all I was thinking about coming here,” Jeon Young-jin, 19, told Reuters in front of a test venue in Seoul.

Of the 491,000 applicants, 45 confirmed COVID-19 patients sat for the test at designated hospitals, while special rooms were provided to help another 616 who were in self-isolation. Almost 65,000 did not show up, marking the highest-ever absence rate at 13.2%, the education ministry said.

Proctors for the confirmed and suspected cases were required to wear protective equipment and collect exam papers in plastic bags and wipe them before handing over to the staff outside.

At a high school in central Seoul, students lined up for temperature checks and disinfection before entering the venue, and transparent barriers were installed at all desks, according to video released by the Seoul Metropolitan Office of Education.

Won Seon-hun, father of a high school senior, said he had not even had a meal with his son over the past week though he minimised outside activity due to coronavirus concerns.

“My wife bought all the groceries online, and I never went out except for work – no friends’ gatherings, just staying home,” Won said after sending off his son.

The test is a major event in South Korea, with businesses and the stock market opening later than usual to reduce traffic for test-takers, while flights from airports are suspended for a brief period during a language listening test.

The annual exam came as South Korea grapples with a resurgence of coronavirus outbreaks, with the number of daily cases hovering around 500 over the past couple of weeks, a level not seen since March.

The government has tightened social distancing curbs, and declared a two-week special anti-virus period ahead of the exam.

The Korea Disease Control and Prevention Agency (KDCA) reported 540 new cases on Friday, including 516 domestic infections and 24 imported.

Authorities were vigilant as more than 81% of the locally transmitted infections, or 419, were from the capital Seoul and surrounding areas, a record high since South Korea confirmed its first case in January, KDCA data showed.

The country’s total tally rose to 35,703, with 529 deaths.

Reporting by Hyonhee Shin, Soohyun Mah, Daewoung Kim and Minwoo Park; Editing by Michael Perry and Angus MacSwan

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Key test: South Koreans sit university exam amid COVID-19 surge | South Korea

Nearly 500,000 high school students are sitting the test with stringent measures imposed to curb the virus.

South Korea fell quiet on Thursday as hundreds of thousands of students sat for the country’s high-stakes national university entrance exam amid a surge in coronavirus cases that has prompted new measures to curb its spread, including for candidates sitting the test.

Teenagers spend years preparing for the exam, which can mean a place in one of the elite colleges that are seen as key to future careers, incomes and even marriage prospects.

This year, the coronavirus pandemic has added to the pressure – delaying and disrupting the school year and at times forcing all classes online.

At the elite Ewha Girls’ Foreign Language High School many students arrived on their own or with their test-taking friends and some parents seemed more nervous than their children. Tightened curbs following a wave of new cases meant students were banned from cheering on their classmates at the school gates as they arrived for the exam.

“I’m actually quite relieved now that it’s all going to be over soon,” said 18-year-old Kim Chae-eun.

“This exam is important because Korean society makes you study your whole life up till this point for this one exam.”

Only parents were at the school gates because students were banned from cheering on their classmates because of coronavirus restrictions [Jung Yeon-je/AFP]
The annual College Scholastic Ability Test, is a high-pressure standardised entrance exam, that can set the course for young South Koreans’ future careers [Jung Yeon-je/AFP]

South Korea brought its outbreak under control earlier in the year with an effective system of  “trace, test and treat”, but in recent weeks new cases have surged again.

On Thursday, the Korea Disease Control and Prevention Agency (KDCA) announced 540 new cases, bringing the country’s total caseload to 35,703, and the authorities have warned measures might need to be tightened further if cases are not brought under control this week.

The country operates a five-tier social-distancing system and greater Seoul – home to approximately half the country’s population – was put on Level 2 on November 24 as cases began to rise.

The exam itself is a particular concern, with nearly 500,000 pupils gathering in test centres across the country.

Students were checked on arrival and those showing temperatures of 37.5 Celsius (99.5 Fahrenheit) or higher – or other coronavirus symptoms – had to take the test in a separate, designated area.

Plastic see-through dividers were set up on each desk and students were required to wear masks throughout the test.

All candidates were advised to refrain from gathering and talking during breaks, with exam rooms to be ventilated after each session.

Quiet, please

The exam itself was delayed for two weeks due to the earlier disruptions to teaching, as all high schools across the country returned to online classes for a week to try and prevent school clusters.

“It will be even more difficult and worrisome to take the exam in the coronavirus

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South Korea’s university entrance exams were stressful enough. Then a pandemic arrived.

SEOUL —The biggest mission for Jo Yong-seok this week has been to keep coronavirus out of his Seoul home, where his 18-year-old son is studying 15 hours a day for the most important exam of his lifetime.



a group of people sitting at a table: South Korean students take their College Scholastic Ability Test at a school amid the coronavirus pandemic on Dec. 03, 2020 in Seoul.


© Chung Sung-Jun/Getty Images
South Korean students take their College Scholastic Ability Test at a school amid the coronavirus pandemic on Dec. 03, 2020 in Seoul.

On Thursday, nearly half a million students are taking the annual College Scholastic Ability Test. Known as suneung in Korean, it’s a multiple-choice standardized test similar to SATs, but with considerably higher stakes in education-obsessed South Korea.

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The eight-hour exam determines not only which university the younger Jo can attend, but also his future career opportunities, social standing and even marriage prospects. Students spend days and long evenings at expensive private cram schools preparing for the hypercompetitive exam.

Only this time, there was a pandemic.

[In South Korea, coronavirus gives kids a break from school pressures, but also traps them]

South Korea is struggling to contain a third wave of the coronavirus. The elder Jo, determined not to infect his son, has avoided seeing friends and gave up his favorite pastime of hiking. He even offered to forgo family meals and dine separately until the day of his son’s exam.

“My son has been studying all these years for this one day,” he said. “I can’t let the virus ruin it.”

In what she called a “desperate plea” a week before the exam, the country’s Education Minister Yoo Eun-hae urged the public to “entirely suspend everyday social activities” to tamp down infections.



a man standing in front of a window: A student wearing a face mask prays before the start of the annual college entrance examination in Seoul, Thursday, Dec. 3, 2020.


© Kim Hong-Ji/AP
A student wearing a face mask prays before the start of the annual college entrance examination in Seoul, Thursday, Dec. 3, 2020.

That day, South Korea reported 583 new covid-19 infections, the biggest one-day jump in eight months, with another 540 cases reported on the day of the exam.

Even during the pre-pandemic times, suneung proctors supervising the exams were banned from wearing perfume or high-heels, in case strong fragrances or the click-clack sound disturb students’ concentration.

This year, some will even be asked to don full protective gear to supervise the exam for at least 35 confirmed covid-19 patients and some 400 in quarantine. For this group, test papers are put in plastic bags and disinfected before grading.

“We pushed the beds out and brought the desks in,” said Yoon Jae-sik, spokesman for the Seoul Medical Center where five covid-19 patients are taking the test in a “negative pressure ward” designed to keep infectious germs from spreading outside.

“It’s a rather unusual setting but the patients are taking the exam in a calm manner,” he said.

At test venues, plastic dividers have been set up to separate desks, and students are required to wear masks at all times.

In previous years, suneung exam mornings kicked off with the sound of the younger students cheering for their seniors as they walked into the test center. That ritual has been banned

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South Korea’s Covid cases rise but half a million students sit for CSAT, a college entrance exam

The tests are so significant that, in normal years, the country rolls out extreme measures to support students — office hours are changed to clear roads to avoid students getting stuck in traffic and flights are rescheduled to prevent the sound of plane engines disrupting the English listening test.

But this year, even greater planning has been required, as South Korea attempts to hold the exams while keeping teenagers safe from coronavirus. Students will have their temperature checked before entering the testing facilities and will need to wear masks throughout the exam.

Arrangements were even made for 3,775 students to take the tests from quarantine, and for the 35 students who tested positive for Covid-19 as of Tuesday to sit the exam from a hospital bed.

The exams help decide whether students will make it into the most prestigious colleges and what career path they can take — some options, such as medicine, will be shut off to students who don’t get a high-enough score.

“Every citizen understands the exam to be a major national event,” Education Minister Yoo Eun-hae told CNN in an exclusive interview ahead of the test.

South Korea has been relatively successful at controlling its Covid-19 outbreak, with more than 35,000 reported cases and 529 deaths.

But as students prepared for the biggest test of their high-school career, the country has been hit by a third wave of cases, particularly in metropolitan Seoul, where half the country’s population lives. A week before the exam, Yoo ordered high schools across the country to shut and switch to online classes.

What it’s like doing an exam during coronavirus

That South Korea can hold its college placement tests at all is remarkable — and is down to careful planning by authorities.

Other countries have been forced to cancel or postpone exams due to coronavirus — the US College Board, for instance, canceled the SATs that were due to be held in May, citing student safety. The United Kingdom canceled A-levels, which determine university entrance, and students received the grades their teachers predicted for them.

But it’s hardly exam season as usual in South Korea.

Normally, nervous parents cheer their children on as they enter the testing centers, but this year, Seoul authorities told parents to refrain from cheering or waiting outside the school gate on the day of the exam. Anyone who showed sign of illness was ordered to sit the test in a separate room where invigilators wore full hazmat suits.

Parents wearing face masks pray during a service to wish for their children's success on the eve of the college entrance exam at the Jogyesa Buddhist temple in Seoul, South Korea, on December 2, 2020.

Students were separated by dividers as they sat their test, and the government established ventilation guidelines for exam rooms. Students were prevented from using cafeteria or waiting halls to minimize contact.

Public health clinics performed tests until 10 p.m. the day before the exam, to encourage students to get diagnosed if they had symptoms. Covid tests for students were prioritized. One high school teacher in Daejeon, a city south of Seoul, tested positive around 9.30 p.m. Wednesday. After one of his close contacts tested positive, dozens of

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South Korea holds high-stakes college exam amid COVID-19

For eight hushed hours Thursday, a second-floor hospital room at the Mokpo City Medical Center at the southwestern tip of South Korea will be transformed into a test center — not for the coronavirus, but for admission to college.

Five hospital beds have been wheeled out, making way for a lone school desk. Nurses clad head-to-toe in white protective suits, goggles and masks will take turns serving as proctors. At the center of it all will be an 18-year-old high school senior with the coronavirus, taking the most important exam of her lifetime.

South Korea is forging ahead with its annual nationwide college entrance exam, despite unease over rising coronavirus infection rates. Nearly half a million students are set to take the test Thursday as the rest of the country grapples with a third wave of COVID-19 cases, with daily infections hovering around 500 in recent weeks.

In this hyper-competitive society where college admission is seen as predetermining many facets of one’s life, including jobs, income and social status, the exam is a tense affair even in a typical year. Companies delay their commute so students can get to test centers on time, the stock market pushes back its opening bell by an hour, and planes stop taking off so as to not interfere with listening-comprehension sections.

Add to the mix a raging pandemic, and you have a nation on edge about whether the test is putting students, their families and the entire country at risk and whether the seniors will get a fair shot at the high-stakes exam. The coronavirus has wreaked havoc on their academic calendars and caused outbreaks in several of the country’s myriad cram schools, where students spend long hours in test prep.

“It’s such a big turning point in life. How you do on this exam really changes your future,” said Yang, a 20-year-old test taker who asked to be identified only by her last name. “The psychological pressure is immense.”

A worker disinfects a test center as a coronavirus precaution for the upcoming college entrance exams in Seoul.

A worker disinfects a test center as a coronavirus precaution for the upcoming college entrance exams in Seoul.

(Ahn Young-joon / Associated Press)

Among those taking the exam Thursday will be 35 students who have tested positive for the coronavirus, as well as an additional 387 who are being required to isolate after coming into contact with a known patient, according to the Ministry of Education. They will take the exam at two dozen hospitals around the country, including the one in Mokpo, or separate test centers for those in quarantine, with no more than four students per room, officials said.

Yang, who is taking the annual test a third time for a shot at a higher-ranked university than the one she got into last year, recalled how nerve-racking the test day was in her first two attempts. She said she couldn’t imagine having to take it in a hospital room.

“This is an unprecedented situation for the students, the schools, the parents. Everyone is anxious,” she said.

High school seniors aren’t the only

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South Carolina football: Will Nick Muse come back to USC

South Carolina tight end Nick Muse’s night Saturday started with senior day, a traditional sign he won’t be back next season, and it ended with a request for what would make it happen.

Following his career day in Columbia, he gave a simple request at the end his postgame press conference: “Keep coach (Bobby) Bentley.”

That’s a complicated ask with a coaching change underway, but the Charlotte-area product delivered against Georgia. The Gamecocks were down from the jump and missing a slew of receivers, including top option Shi Smith.

But Muse just kept getting open for freshman quarterback Luke Doty, who kept finding him. At day’s end, Muse had eight catches on eight targets for a career-high 131 yards and his first touchdown in 17 games as a Gamecock.

He joked afterward that he’d been allergic to the end zone and noted he’d built a rapport with the young passer.

“Ever since he’s got on campus, he’s a guy that I’ve liked hanging out with,” Muse said. “That’s how chemistry is made. You hang out with somebody. You start to like them, whether it’s football-related or not. Out here on the football field, he just trusts me. I think I can be one of his go-to guys.”

The pressing question of his presence next season looms as Smith is almost assured to leave for the pros, and the Gamecocks will have to manage a large-scale rebuild of the passing corps.

Muse, a transfer from William & Mary, has 30 catches for 425 yards this season, which points to him being able to help that problem facing the Gamecocks in 2021. He said he’s spoken to some people about NFL plans, but he made clear what would get him back.

“I’ve talked to some people about whether to go or to leave. Or if coach Bentley comes back, I’ll definitely be back,” Muse said. “So that’s one thing. It depends.

“Whatever happens happens, and I’ll make my decision, I don’t know when I’ll make it. I’m not worried about that right now.”

That is a tricky question as everything is in flux. The school fired Will Muschamp, which means Bentley’s fate is in the hands of an as-yet-unhired coach. There’s also the distinct possibility Bentley could look around for jobs as another college might give him the chance to call plays, something he excelled at as a high school coach.

Bentley was one of Muschamp’s first hires at USC and has coached either running backs or tight ends across fives year. His son Jake was a multi-year starter and is playing at Utah this year as a grad transfer.

Covers the South Carolina Gamecocks, primarily football, with a little basketball, baseball or whatever else comes up. Joined The State in 2015. Previously worked at Muncie Star Press and Greenwood Index-Journal. Picked up feature writing honors from the APSE, SCPA and IAPME at various points. A 2010 University of Wisconsin graduate.
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UCF vs. South Florida odds, line: 2020 college football picks, War on I-4 predictions from proven model

The South Florida Bulls and the UCF Knights are set to square off in the 2020 War on I-4 at 3:30 p.m. ET on Friday at Raymond James Stadium. The Bulls are 1-7 overall and 1-2 at home, while UCF is 5-3 overall and 3-1 on the road. The in-state rivals are facing off for the 12th time in history and USF holds a 6-5 edge in the all-time series despite UCF being on a three-game winning streak head-to-head.

Both teams have struggled against the spread this season with UCF at 3-5 an USF at 3-4. The Knights are favored by 25 points in the latest UCF vs. South Florida odds from William Hill Sportsbook and the over-under is set at 67. Before entering any South Florida vs. UCF picks, you’ll want to see the college football predictions from the model at SportsLine.

The SportsLine Projection Model simulates every FBS college football game 10,000 times. Over the past four-plus years, the proprietary computer model has generated a stunning profit of over $3,600 for $100 players on its top-rated college football picks against the spread. It is also a sizzling 44-23 on all top-rated picks through 12 weeks of the 2020 college football schedule, returning over $1,200 in profit already. Anyone who has followed it has seen huge returns.

Now, the model has set its sights on UCF vs. South Florida. You can head to SportsLine to see its picks. Here are several college football odds for South Florida vs. UCF:

  • UCF vs. South Florida spread: UCF -25
  • UCF vs. South Florida over-under: 67 points
  • UCF vs. South Florida money line: South Florida +1100, UCF -2400

What you need to know about South Florida

South Florida lost 56-21 against the Houston Cougars two weeks ago. USF was down 42-7 at the end of the third quarter, which was just too much to recover from. No one had a standout game offensively for South Florida, but they got scores from QB Jordan McCloud, WR Omarion Dollison, and DB Leonard Parker, who has been filling in at running back lately.

The Bulls took Memphis to the wire three weeks ago and it was largely a function of winning the turnover battle (1-0), minimizing penalties (4-38) and bottling up the Memphis rushing attack. The Tigers only managed 98 yards on the ground in their 34-33 win as 17-point favorites and USF will be looking to implement a similar gameplan to cover as more than three-score underdogs again.

What you need to know about UCF

UCF lost a heartbreaker to the Cincinnati Bearcats when they met last October, and they left with another loss again last week. It was a hard-fought contest, but UCF had to settle for a 36-33 defeat against Cincinnati. Despite the loss, the Knights had strong showings from WR Marlon Williams, who caught eight passes for two TDs and 97 yards, and QB Dillon Gabriel, who passed for three TDs and 243 yards on 49 attempts in addition to picking up

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World Forum of Unicorn Companies held at South China University of Technology

GUANGZHOU, China–(BUSINESS WIRE)–The World Forum of Unicorn Companies was held at the South China University of Technology in Guangzhou, China, on November 19. Highlighting the theme of “leading the way with technological innovation and entrepreneurship in the new era”, the forum invited several front runners of technological innovation enterprises from different industries, and created an occasion for them to share experiences, achievements, and pioneering views of innovation and entrepreneurship.

Du Lan, Senior Vice President of iFlytek, said in her speech that the development of artificial intelligence technology has entered the stage of mass application. She believed that among all the benefits brought by the artificial intelligence industry, what matters most is to use technology to “meet the rigid needs of human beings”, and that is why artificial intelligence is making history.

Liu Daofu, Vice President of Cambrian Technologies, gave his opinions on how smart chips might bring new possibilities to traditional industries such as healthcare, finance, automobiles, electric power, or retail, and how his company will be committed to boosting social and economic development with key technological innovation, making machines better understand and serve the mankind.

After that, Du Shangbiao, Vice President of iShansong, and Nicolai Peitersen, Executive Chairman and co-founder of Wikifactory, introduced the business patterns of their companies in promoting logistics by technological innovation and advancing manufacturing transformation and upgrading.

When discussing about the trend, opportunities, and challenges of technological innovation and entrepreneurship, the guests of the forum showed full confidence in China’s business environment. They believed that the country has laid a solid foundation for developing entrepreneurship in many aspects, including policy support, funding sources, infrastructure, and human resource reserves.

The event, as part of the 6th China International College Students’ “Internet+” Innovation and Entrepreneurship Competition, was held during the finals of the competition to inspire young college students to participate in innovation and entrepreneurship.

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