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Dong's book Shanghai presents us Shanghai, a city born in greed and humiliation. Shanghai was just like "the horrible daughter grew up in the shadow of celestial Empire's defeat by outsiders in the opium war. (p.2, Dong)" From late 1800s to 1949, "in Shanghai, more than anywhere else in China, '' progressive-minded Chinese underscores the need for China to adopt modern enterprises and technologies. (p.66, '' Dong)" Shanghai, a treaty port ruled simultaneously by three different civic regimes, at the first half of the 20th century climbed to become China's largest city for several important functions, such as transaction, financing, production, journalism, and publishing and education. However, the town had enclaves beyond the immediate range of the Chinese government, which allowed departments of it to become havens of dissent. The West ruled Shanghai. During 1842-1949, Western nations not only was writing rules for the China and West matches played in China but also was changing the rules as they wished. In 2010, Edward Steinfeld, who is well known for his experience in Western politics and economics, and international business developments, printed the publication Playing Our Sport Why China's Rise Does Not Had the West, in which he announced "In essence, China now -- a nation at the peak of its own modernization revolution-is performing something it historically never actually did before. It's playing our game. (p.18)" During the last decade, the world has witnessed the rise of China from the contexts of the soaring rates of exports, the more huge foreign exchange reserves, the more remarkable growth rates, along with the utter roughness of this machine even at the face of severe worldwide recessions. Most commentators have a particular level of distress in seeing this China's ri...