Permalink 01:07:31, 分类: default


Bank of America and Major League Baseball are offering baseball fans an exciting new opportunity to show their team spirit by carrying the New York Mets team logo credit card (www.metscreditcard). Like many colleges Quintin Demps Jersey , airlines, and department stores have done in the past Kendall Wright Jersey , Major League Baseball team logos are now being displayed on consumer credit cards. These team logo credit cards are rapidly growing in popularity and proving to be a hit with baseball fans throughout the country.

The Major League Baseball Extra Bases?Credit Card from Bank of America offers no annual fee and a 0% introductory Annual Percentage Rate (APR) on balance transfers and cash advance checks for the first 12 billing cycles. As incentives designed to gain customer share in the extraordinarily competitive credit card market, the baseball credit card also offers an official MLB?licensed jersey after the first qualifying transaction using the card. In addition to the no annual fee and 0% introductory APR Mike Glennon Jersey , the card offers a point based incentive system whereby card holders earn 1 point for every net retail dollar spent redeemable for MLB?autographed memorabilia, coveted MLB?life experiences Eddie Goldman Jersey , travel and cash rewards.

New York Mets fans, and other avid baseball fans Kevin White Jersey , now have something in common aside from their love of baseball. Real fans carry the card With this credit card, consumers can be reminded of their favorite team every time they take out their wallets.

Article Source: Link

About the Author:

New York Mets Credit Card

Major League Baseball Credit Card

BEIJING, Dec. 10 (Xinhua) -- In her ninth year living in China, An Qi, 21, went viral in an online video.

In a clip posted earlier this year, the African girl speaks in a dialect from China's southwestern municipality of Chongqing, very different from Mandarin in pronunciation and tone, garnering huge attention online.

An Qi got her Chinese name after coming to Chongqing, and had barely any idea about China when she arrived in the country for school after leaving the Republic of Congo in 2008.

Now as a sophomore majoring in business administration in Chongqing University, she speaks fluent Chinese and has nearly 330,000 fans on "Meipai," a Chinese video streaming app.

Online fame helps her with her offline dream: to earn enough money in China to give her parents a better life back home.

"It is the same dream of many Chinese people," she said.

The "Chinese dream" is an idea put forward by the Chinese top leadership that has become something of a catchphrase across the nation, and been widely interpreted as the realization of the great rejuvenation of the Chinese nation, an idea itself entwined with the Chinese people's yearning for a better life.

For foreign residents chasing dreams in China like An Qi, the Chinese dream is not something held dear by just Chinese people, but something to be aspired to for just about anyone who dares to dream.


Before An Qi came to China, she only knew the country through television, and believed the same time worn cliches as everybody else that knows little about China. She actually believed everyone in the country knew kung fu.

Nine years later, things have changed and even her hometown is dotted with Chinese companies.

"Many Chinese companies are building infrastructure there, which is really improving our life," she said.

As China works to carve out a better future for itself, it is also embracing other countries as it develops, through such programs as the Belt and Road Initiative, an ambitious plan to strengthen China's cooperation with countries throughout the world.

Since the initiative was started in 2013, China had spent 51.1 billion U.S. dollars in countries along the Belt and Road, and Chinese companies had created tax revenues totaling 900 million U.S. dollars for those countries as well as nearly 70,000 local jobs as of July 2016.

An Qi is fond of calling China her "second home" and respects the fact that her country has received so much help from China.

"We have benefited from the stable development of the Chinese economy," she said.


William M. Scott IV, executive vice president of MGM Resorts International, has swapped the American dream for the Chinese dream, leaving the Unites States to seek opportunities in China.

Working for the U.S. global hospitality and entertainment company, Scott also has another title: managing director of Diaoyutai MGM Hospitality, a joint venture between Diaoyutai State Guesthouse, China's top venue for hosting foreign leaders, and MGM Resorts International.

Through the venture, Diaoyutai and MGM have jointly opened hotels in Hangzhou and Chengdu and residences in Sanya, a resort city in China's southern Hainan Province. They also have projects in the pipeline for Beijing, Shanghai and Frankfurt.

Born in the United States, Scott's parents could never have imagined that one day he would be living and working in China. Now he works with a Chinese and Americans team with a mutual dream: that both countries have market success.

"Our product is different because it combines elements of both the Chinese and American hospitality traditions. We think this makes the product better," Scott said.

Scott's personal dream, of pursuing professional success, is closely connected with the Chinese dream.

"I view the Chinese drea. Cheap Hats Cheap Hats Cheap Soccer Shirts Cheap NFL Shirts Cheap Nike NFL Hoodies Cheap Basketball Jerseys Cheap Hockey Hoodies Cheap NCAA Hoodies China Wholesale MLB Shirts Wholesale College Shirts







最新留言 [更多留言]




引用这个博客系统 XML

加西网 版权所有 2004-2020