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China’s annual national civil servant exam takes place

Updated: Nov 29,2015 11:37 AM     Xinhua

A banner is hung to encourage the candidates who take the civil servant exam in Beijing, capital of China, Nov 29, 2015. The written test of China’s annual national civil servant exam took place on Nov 29. More than 1.39 million applicants signed up for the exam this year, a slight drop of 1 percent year-on-year while the country plans to recruit 27,000 civil servants for national-level government organs, a 25-percent increase from the previous year. Chinese people have long regarded government posts as “golden bowls” -- offering stable income and status -- that can only be secured through fierce competition.[Photo/Xinhua]

Candidates prepare before taking the civil servant exam in Beijing, capital of China, Nov 29, 2015. The written test of China’s annual national civil servant exam took place on Nov 29. More than 1.39 million applicants signed up for the exam this year, a slight drop of 1 percent year-on-year while the country plans to recruit 27,000 civil servants for national-level government organs, a 25-percent increase from the previous year. Chinese people have long regarded government posts as “golden bowls” -- offering stable income and status -- that can only be secured through fierce competition.[Photo/Xinhua]

Candidates prepare before taking the civil servant exam in Beijing, capital of China, Nov 29, 2015. The written test of China’s annual national civil servant exam took place on Nov 29. More than 1.39 million applicants signed up for the exam this year, a slight drop of 1 percent year-on-year while the country plans to recruit 27,000 civil servants for national-level government organs, a 25-percent increase from the previous year. Chinese people have long regarded government posts as “golden bowls” -- offering stable income and status -- that can only be secured through fierce competition.[Photo/Xinhua]

Candidates prepare before taking the civil servant exam in Beijing, capital of China, Nov 29, 2015. The written test of China’s annual national civil servant exam took place on Nov 29. More than 1.39 million applicants signed up for the exam this year, a slight drop of 1 percent year-on-year while the country plans to recruit 27,000 civil servants for national-level government organs, a 25-percent increase from the previous year. Chinese people have long regarded government posts as “golden bowls” -- offering stable income and status -- that can only be secured through fierce competition.[Photo/Xinhua]

Candidates prepare before taking the civil servant exam in Beijing, capital of China, Nov 29, 2015. The written test of China’s annual national civil servant exam took place on Nov 29. More than 1.39 million applicants signed up for the exam this year, a slight drop of 1 percent year-on-year while the country plans to recruit 27,000 civil servants for national-level government organs, a 25-percent increase from the previous year. Chinese people have long regarded government posts as “golden bowls” -- offering stable income and status -- that can only be secured through fierce competition.[Photo/Xinhua]

Candidates prepare before taking the civil servant exam in Beijing, capital of China, Nov 29, 2015. The written test of China’s annual national civil servant exam took place on Nov 29. More than 1.39 million applicants signed up for the exam this year, a slight drop of 1 percent year-on-year while the country plans to recruit 27,000 civil servants for national-level government organs, a 25-percent increase from the previous year. Chinese people have long regarded government posts as “golden bowls” -- offering stable income and status -- that can only be secured through fierce competition.[Photo/Xinhua]

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