We looked inside some of the tweets by @AnaSwanson and here's what we found interesting.
Inside 100 Tweets
US bans cotton and tomatoes from China’s Xinjiang region over forced labor concerns, an action that could compel multinational companies to reorganize their supply chains https://t.co/xlJjDGf5bD
Very telling video of rioters outside the Capitol shouting at police: "We were invited here. We were invited by the president of the United States" https://t.co/Ctt5M1ijoA
Big action from Customs today -- they are issuing a ban on all cotton and tomatoes from Xinjiang, and products made with those materials, whether shipped from China or third countries. Story to come, but we previewed the move in Sept - https://t.co/Tqn1oqH1tE
Panel led by NYT's @AnaSwanson w/ former USTR @MikeBGFroman, @SingaporeEmbDC Amb. Mirpuri & @AndyGreenSF explored U.S. leadership in a global economy, including opps for coalitions of the ambitious to set high-standard rules for digital trade that will help SMEs. #NFTC Foundation https://t.co/zFyD5qS45p
Biden says he seriously considered nominating @SenSanders for Labor Sec: “I’m confident he could have done a fantastic job.” But post-GA, he and Bernie agreed, “we can’t put control of the Senate at risk of the outcome of a special election in Vermont.”
@ChuBailiang “Investors are getting nervous,” says Xiaojing Sun at Wood Mackenzie
@ChuBailiang The report suggests that much of the global solar supply chain, which depends heavily on China’s Xinjiang region, may be tainted by ties to forced labor -- charges that could hurt the progressive image of the solar industry and risk further product bans in Washington
@ChuBailiang Experts and human rights groups describe these types of programs as “a red flag for forced labor.” The Chinese government and the companies vigorously dispute the claims, saying that there is no evidence that labor is forced.