China’s pharmaceutical industry is one of the biggest on the planet.
As of 2014, it was worth more than $1.2 trillion.
Its products are used by over 2 billion people around the world.
Now that the industry is being democratised, it is becoming more and more likely that the Chinese will open up its market.
A history in Chinese pharma In 1872, when the British East India Company first set up its factories in Shanghai, the Chinese were not yet big players.
However, in the early 20th century, a Chinese chemist named Li Hongtao started manufacturing chemicals in a small factory in Nanjing.
Li Hongtos inventions were later copied by other manufacturers in Shanghai.
It was around this time that the first Chinese pharmaceutical company started up in Shanghai as the Chinese Medical Sciences and Technology Company (CMSTC).
CMST’s products were developed by a group of chemists led by Li Hongtan, and the company was named after him.
By the mid-20th century it was one of China’s biggest pharmaceutical companies.
It was the biggest producer of antibiotics in the world, and it was responsible for the first vaccines for typhoid, influenza, and polio.
In the 1960s, the company’s stock price doubled.
By the early 1970s, it had become a world leader in pharmaceuticals.
Today, it makes more than 60 pharmaceutical products and is a major player in the global pharmaceutical industry.
The history of Chinese pharmaceutical companiesIn China, pharmaceutical companies have always been the core of the country’s economy.
This has been the case since the Qing dynasty in the 12th century.
When the Qing were in power, the Qing government was worried about how to create a sustainable economy, so they banned opium and opium dens and opium trading.
These were measures that had a negative effect on China, and they made it more difficult for Chinese farmers to raise opium.
But China was still able to export its opium to the west, where it was a major export market.
China had an opium addiction problem, and in the 1950s and 1960s it started to look for other markets.
China had a lot of opium at the time, and there was a lot more that it needed.
After the US embargo was lifted in 1968, the market for opium was flooded with Chinese products.
As a result, in 1970 the Qing state launched an enormous crackdown on opium production.
People in the north of China had been exporting opium to Hong Kong and Taiwan, and China wanted to shut them down.
So, in 1971, the CCP began to target China’s major producers of opium, including the Chinese Medicines Corporation (CMC), the company that produced the opium.
This resulted in the seizure of a massive amount of opium.
It’s estimated that the government confiscated more than 2 million tonnes of opium from the CMC.
This was a huge blow to the Chinese industry.
They had the opium to sell, and as a result they lost their market share to HongKong and Taiwan.
CMC was then forced to close its factories and close all its production.
The government then seized the opium factories in the south, where the CMD had a small operation.
There was a big backlash against the government.
There were protests and protests by the people of the north.
During the 1980s, a series of scandals came out about CMC, including allegations of corruption, bribery, and money laundering.
The Chinese government cracked down on CMC and arrested the owners of the factories.
This was a very controversial move because it brought down the value of the opium and put pressure on the Chinese people.
Since then, the opium has been banned in China and it’s difficult for people to find it in China.
Now that China has become a country with a large population, it needs to diversify its pharmaceutical industry, which is an area where the Chinese government is taking a big risk.
Historical Chinese pharmaceuticalsIn the 20th and 21st centuries, there were two major phases in the development of Chinese pharmanics.
One phase was the first, the era of modern Chinese medicine.
This started around the turn of the 2020s.
Before this time, Chinese medicine was largely based on Chinese traditional medicine.
Chinese traditional medicine was based on the principles of chinese medicine and other western medicines.
The western medicines were based on indigenous Chinese medicines, which were based more on Chinese medicine than western medicine.
The Chinese government did not want to introduce western medicine in the Chinese medical system because the Chinese traditional medicines were very old.
The only way to save the traditional Chinese medicines was to use western medicines and introduce western medicines in the medical system.
The use of western medicines was also seen as an innovation.
Today, the western medicines are