Advertising Feature By Shawna WilliamsNov. 4, 2016 , 2:00 PM This Advertising Feature has been commissioned, edited, and produced by the Science/AAAS Custom Publishing Office China, long a major exporter of scientific talent to other countries, has in recent years become increasingly appealing as a destination for foreign-born researchers. The reasons are many: Research funding in China is climbing while it has stagnated in the United States; the international environment of some institutions is friendly to researchers who aren’t fluent in the local language; and special grant programs have been put in place explicitly to help recruit scientists trained abroad. Many say that the Middle Kingdom simply turned out to be the best place to explore their chosen field. A recruiting boom In recent decades, attracting researchers trained abroad has consistently formed a key part of China’s push to gain international prominence in science and technology and thus power long-term economic growth. But the role those “foreign experts” play has evolved over time, says Tao Cheng, director of the State Key Laboratory of Experimental Hematology (SKLEH) in Tianjin and scientific director of the Institute of Hematology and Blood Diseases Hospital at the Chinese Academy of Medical Sciences and Peking Union Medical College…. Read full this story
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