International marketing talents recruitment: special session
Marketing Talents - China Opportunities
Helping Chinese companies locate international talents
HiredChina.com 安仕达国际 - 招聘外国人 - 最多外国人使用的求职平台，成功发布的职位将每日同步到Facebook/teitter/Linkedin，并由全国第一的英文微信大号GICexpat推送给20W外国粉丝！
Internship in Beijing
Even while most organizations desire a one-month minimum commitment, finding an internship in Beijing is feasible year-round and for any period. Using an internship placement program to find an internship is simpler since you'll get help with the application process.
No of how long you stay, keep in mind that you'll need some time to settle in, develop a feel for the place, and figure out how to move about. You should begin looking for an internship job at least three months in advance, so that you may apply for a visa, book tickets, learn more about your possible employer and set up lodging arrangements..
Internship visas for Beijing are required
Even though the F Visa is the best option for interning in China, the Tourist Visa (or L Visa) might be an alternative for a one-month internship or less (which is the maximum length of stay for the L Visa). There is a 30-day-to-6-month maximum period of stay.
You will be given the option of applying for a single, double, or multiple entry visa when you submit your visa application. A tourist with a single entrance visa cannot leave the country and return; a double entry visa permits two entries; and a multiple entry visa permits an infinite number of trips. The cost rises in direct proportion to the number of participants.
To enter China, a visa must be obtained before to departure; visas are not issued at the airport or the border. There are two ways to apply for a visa: via a travel agency, or by going straight to the Chinese embassy. If you apply for a Chinese visa, be warned that you may not be granted the visa you want.
Overstaying a visa's validity in China is punishable by fine or perhaps imprisonment under Chinese law.
The following papers are necessary in order to get a F Visa:
Original Passport: The single entrance visa is valid for six months, while the double entry visa is valid for a year. At the very least, there should be two vacant pages left in the passport.
Passport-sized color picture – 33mm x 48 mm – is required for visa application form
Invitation a letter from a Chinese organization that may be trusted (your employer)
It's a good idea to have a flight ticket and evidence of housing in China on hand, even if it isn't required.
In most cases, firms that commonly hire interns are familiar with visa processes; ask your internship supervisor or your institution for a complete list of visa requirements.
Within the first 24 hours of arriving in China as a foreigner, you must register with the local police station. It's also a good idea to have a copy of your registration paperwork and the Chinese address where you'll be staying with you at all times.
Beijing's Cost of Living
The Renminbi Yuan (RMB) is China's currency and literally translates to "people's money." It's also known as kuai in Beijing and other parts of northern China. Beijing's cost of living is half that of a typical American metropolis, according to numbeo.com. As a matter of fact, if you live as a local, you'll find that the cost of living is cheaper than in the United States and the United Kingdom. You'll experience a dramatic increase in your monthly budget if you follow the lifestyle of most expats! It's entirely up to you how much money you spend on things like food and dining out, as well as other frivolities like movies and local excursions. If you share a modest flat, keep your expenditures low, and commute to work and school by bicycle, you can get by on 6000 RMB a month. Consider spending between 9,000 and 14,000 RMB a month to live comfortably in a studio or a large shared apartment.