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3

At the very least, Air China does (source). China Eastern has also started - for both domestic AND international flights. A summary article on this notes that Hainan Air is also introducing it in China as well.


3

No. Australians are offered 3 months without a visa in South Korea. You being on a Chinese visa should hold no weight on your trip to South Korea. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Visa_requirements_for_Australian_citizens#cite_note-118


3

If you ever do have a situation where a visa stamp in your passport will preclude you from visiting another country, your passport agency will likely be fine with granting you a second passport. This happens not infrequently with US journalists--the US government issues them a second passport for what some call the "terrorism tour" countries. (The second ...


4

I can confirm Mark Mayo's experience. It is possible to travel to China with a UAE stamp in your passport. I base this on my own experience. I have two stamps from the UAE as well as several visas, both business and travel Visas from China in my passport and never experienced any problems at immigration in either of the two countries.


17

I've been to China with a UAE stamp in the same passport. No problem was raised. I don't particularly see why there would be a problem? China and the UAE have pretty good relations. So in answer to your question - yes, it IS possible to travel to China with a UAE stamp in your passport.


2

Long story short you basically have red flag on red flag here, even though weirder things have been known to happen, I would have to say that it is more likely for her to get denied a visa. Now just to review the red flags: Your girlfriend, presumably single with no kids, is visiting a single man. Her job is unofficial so her status in China is temporary. ...


1

In general, you cannot apply for a Chinese visa from a country of which you are not a citizen or permanent resident. Specifically for Turkey (my emphasis): (3) Proof of legal stay or residence status(applicable to those not applying for the visa in their country of citizenship) If you are not applying for the visa in the country of your ...


2

This is not a transit through Shanghai. The Chinese authorities will only care about where your flight to Shanghai originated, and, where your flight out of Shanghai ends. As you clearly have seen, the country you are arriving from must be different than the one you are going to. Since your itinerary has you arriving from and departing to the same country, ...


1

Having traveled to Vietnam from Shanghai, I would recommend you Air Asia from Shanghai to Ho Chi Minh City. Considering you are looking for the lowest cancellation fees I would assume price is a huge factor. Their cancellation fees could be as low as 270 CNY. Also their ticket price will be almost the same as Cathay Pacific. This highly depends on where you ...


4

I used to work at one of the 3 big Chinese airlines and they had fully refundable fares when you buy the full fare ticket. Try to do it online but don't just look at the cheapest ticket, look at the highest price economy ticket and chances are that ticket will be fully refundable. Keep in mind those tickets will run around $2000 round trip from US to China ...


5

Talk to a flesh-and-blood travel agent, or the airline directly, and get a fully refundable fare. Most airlines offer these, but they're not necessary available online. From Shanghai, try eg. Korean Airlines.


-2

At this season where it's not anymore vacation mode in the Western hemisphere where most visitors come from, I think it would be just alright to not book in advance : not much demand now.



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