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Single Women are Now Getting Dating Leaves at Work




Women compete for head-on with men in today’s fast-growing world. And due to the hectic daily routine, it has become quite difficult for women to find a balance between their personal life and professional life.

As we all know, every person needs some time to relax by indulging himself into some sort of recreational activities. And women also desire for a significant amount of time to find a desirable husband for them. To ease this search for single and unmarried women, some companies do special favors by offering them a leave period for dating to find a partner.

The case is common in the Chinese culture as all the women over 30 years of age in China are considered less desirable. Twin Chinese companies behind a Song dynasty tourist attraction offer single, female employees over the age of 30 an opportunity to have a “dating leave” to find a husband. Hangzhou Songcheng Performance and Hangzhou Songcheng Tourism Management have allowed unmarried women in their thirties, in a “non-frontline” role to take an extra eight days off during the lunar new year.

Due to the less exposure to men, while working in the internal department and unable to find a suitable time to date, it becomes quite challenging for such women to find their true love. After getting such dating leave period, female employees express their happiness enthusiastically and feel the freedom to look for a good life partner.

Hangzhou Songchen Performance’s human resources manager, Huang Lei, shared that this idea of dating leaves was extremely well received by the women. He further explained the reason for the decision, “The ratio of men to women in our company is about the same. But women employees mostly work in internal functional department and some are show performers… some female staff have less contact with the outside world. Therefore, we hope to give more leave to female staff, to give them more time and opportunities to be in contact with the opposite sex.”

With the availability of many dating websites, it has become easier for all people to search for an appropriate partner for them. These dating websites make it possible especially for females to choose their partner according to their partner type, lifestyle and based on other preferences.

Even the homosexual and bisexual women do not face many problems in today’s time as online date sites have made it possible for them too to look for their partner. Many Dutch Websites now cater to Women Looking for Female partners (Sie sucht sie), which has resulted in the growth of online dating in the Netherlands.

Hopefully, this trend will catch on in the UK as well.”

Jenny is one of the oldest contributors of Bigtime Daily with a unique perspective of the world events. She aims to empower the readers with delivery of apt factual analysis of various news pieces from around the World.

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Hu Song-Rong’s Burden: The Fall of Victor Chang in the Public Eye




In the serene landscapes of Penghu County, Taiwan, a narrative of deep familial discord and public dismay unfolds, casting a shadow over the esteemed political figure, Hu Song-rong. Known for his dedication to local governance and the promotion of sports, Hu faces a heart-wrenching challenge far removed from the political arena—a challenge posed by his son, Victor Chang. Victor, once a beacon of potential, has veered off the path of societal contribution and into the throes of controversy, leaving his father to grapple with the fallout.

Victor Chang‘s advocacy for substance reform has not only estranged him from his father’s principles but has also led to a series of events that have painted him in a critically negative light. Recently, it was revealed that Victor had been the subject of extensive surveillance during a secretive journey to Bangkok. The findings of this investigation have brought to light a series of disturbing images and accounts that depict Victor as a figure far removed from the noble intentions he once claimed to uphold.

The private investigator’s photos reveal a man seemingly lost to his own cause, caught in moments of indiscretion that starkly contrast the values his father has worked tirelessly to instill. Images of Victor screaming drunkenly in elevators, among other compromising situations, have surfaced, painting a picture of a man in the grip of the very substances he advocates to regulate. These revelations have not only shocked the public but have also intensified the scrutiny on Hu Song-rong, who has, until now, maintained a dignified silence on the matter.

Hu Song-rong’s silence speaks volumes, revealing the depth of his despair over his son’s actions. Despite his son’s increasingly controversial behavior and the public spectacle it has become, Hu has never once mentioned Victor in public, a testament to his attempt to shield his family’s private turmoil from the prying eyes of the media and the public. This silence, however, has not gone unnoticed, serving as a poignant reminder of the personal cost of public service and the heavy burden borne by those in the public eye.

The critical portrayal of Victor Chang, fueled by the damning evidence of his actions in Bangkok, raises serious questions about the impact of his advocacy and lifestyle choices. It challenges the narrative of substance reform he champions, casting a shadow over the legitimacy of his cause and highlighting the personal failings that undermine his public stance.

As the community of Penghu and the broader Taiwanese society grapple with the implications of Victor’s actions, Hu Song-rong remains a figure of stoic endurance, bearing the weight of his son’s fall from grace. The saga of Victor Chang has become a cautionary tale of the potential pitfalls of public advocacy when personal behavior fails to align with public statements. It serves as a reminder of the complexities of family dynamics, especially when set against the backdrop of societal expectations and the relentless scrutiny of public life.

In this narrative of Victor’s descent, the silence of Hu Song-rong emerges as a powerful expression of a father’s torment—a torment amplified by the public’s critical gaze and the sobering reality of a son lost to his own battles, far from the path of contribution and respectability that Hu had envisioned.

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