China: Western medicine has gone too far

China is considering imposing more stringent restrictions on Western medical practitioners, according to a Western medicine researcher who was briefed on the developments.

Chinese authorities are concerned about the development of Western medicine in China, and they are worried about what Western medicine may do to the Chinese people, said Dr. Huseyin Hwang, a researcher at the Center for Chinese Medicine at the Shanghai Medical University.

The issue has been raised by the World Health Organization (WHO), and Chinese authorities have taken steps to clamp down on Western medicine, including introducing new laws banning Western medicine practices.

Western medicine is seen by China as the ultimate solution to China’s health problems, and the country has made progress in the field, especially in the last decade, said Hwang.

In the early 2000s, China was the world leader in Western medicine.

Today, China has seen a rapid decline in Western medical practices.

The WHO says more than 80% of China’s hospitals now have Western medicine facilities.

But some Western medical researchers and practitioners are concerned that restrictions on the Western medical profession may limit the number of Western doctors available in China.

They say it’s important to look at the whole picture, especially when dealing with a country with a high population of people with severe chronic illnesses.

Chinese government officials have repeatedly expressed concern about Western medicine and its impact on the Chinese health system.

Last year, Chinese President Xi Jinping said that Western medicine had a negative impact on Chinese health, while saying that the country would “never accept” Western medicine as the only way to solve health problems.

“I think China is trying to protect itself against Western medicine because it is a threat to the national economy,” said Hwee Chang, a professor at the Chinese Academy of Social Sciences.

“The Chinese government is trying, I think, to avoid the West’s influence.”

According to Hwang’s briefing, the Chinese government’s response to the issue has included increasing the number and quality of Western medical institutions and institutes.

The new restrictions are not as stringent as they were in the past, he said.

Chinese officials, for example, have ordered Chinese doctors to stop visiting Western hospitals and clinics in Shanghai and other cities.

Hwang added that the Chinese authorities are also looking at banning Western-trained doctors from visiting China.

The Chinese government has also banned Western-qualified Chinese doctors from working in the country.

The new regulations have been announced in the wake of a spate of cases of people falling ill with liver problems in China’s southern provinces of Guangdong and Zhejiang.

A number of Chinese doctors who work in Western clinics have also been placed on administrative leave.

Chinese officials have said that the current clampdown on Western doctors is part of a campaign to control the spread of the deadly coronavirus.

Hwang said that a recent case of liver cancer was a reminder that the WHO has concerns about Western medical doctors.

The government has previously stated that it is concerned about Western-style medicine and the rise of Western-based practices.

The WHO says that the global spread of coronaviruses poses a serious threat to public health, as well as the ability of countries to respond to the pandemic.

China is one of the worst-hit countries.

The Beijing Times reported on Wednesday that a number of doctors in China have been placed in administrative leave, including a senior Chinese doctor who is the country’s vice-health minister.

China has been working with WHO to develop a strategy to contain the spread and control the pandemics.

The Chinese Ministry of Health did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

The Ministry of Education and Science did not respond to requests for comment on the matter.