CCCC participated in the 10th China Charity Fair held in Shenzhen on September 15. Through videos, images, models, and theatrical performances, CCCC vividly showcased its actions in fulfilling social responsibilities worldwide.
In China, CCCC has been engaged in paired assistance for 28 years with Nujiang Prefecture, Yunnan Province, and for 11 years with Yengisar County, Xinjiang Uyghur Autonomous Region. The company has invested a total of 1.4 billion yuan and implemented over 700 projects in fields such as transportation, industry, education, employment, healthcare, ecology, and culture, contributing to the revitalization of rural areas in both regions.
In the countries and regions along the Belt and Road Initiative (BRI), CCCC has built bridges, roads, harbors, electrical power systems, and cities, playing a vital role in promoting local economic development, social progress, and people's livelihoods.
CCCC also places great emphasis on talent development and environmental protection during project construction, supporting local sustainable development.
The Mombasa-Nairobi Standard Gauge Railway, constructed and operated by CCCC, created 46,000 job opportunities for the locals and provided training for Kenyan locomotive drivers and railway maintenance professionals.
Since 2018, CCCC has sponsored 327 students from countries including the Republic of the Congo, Kenya, Equatorial Guinea, Togo, Senegal, Madagascar and other countries to study and pursue advanced degrees in China, nurturing transportation and logistics talents for African nations.
In Ghana, CCCC's Tema New Container Terminal project established a sea turtle breeding center and conducted environmental protection outreach, significantly contributing to the protection of local sea turtles. By the completion of the project, the project team has successfully hatched and released over 17,000 baby sea turtles.
In Sri Lanka, the Colombo Port City actively participates in actions to protect the environment for coral growth. Currently, coral coverage on the breakwater ranges from 5% to 40%, with over 30 coral types and more than 100 fish species thriving in the area.