Chinese President Xi Jinping has appointed an expert to review the state of the country’s cultural institutions.

He has also appointed the head of the Chinese Cultural Association as an adviser on cultural affairs.

China has a long history of censorship, and Beijing has repeatedly denied allegations of interference in the countrys affairs.

But in recent years, Beijing has been more willing to talk openly about how it views certain cultural institutions and its cultural policies, said Daniel Hwang, an expert on China at the Washington Institute for Near East Policy.

The Chinese Cultural Academy is the oldest institution of its kind in the world, and its director was a longtime leader of the Kuomintang (KMT) government, Hwang said.

He added that the academy has a reputation for being a center of ideological influence and a source of inspiration for Chinese leaders.

The academy’s reputation is tied to its large annual gathering of scholars and teachers, called the International Congress of Chinese Studies, which takes place in May, according to the institute.

The academy has hosted dozens of conferences on Chinese culture in the past, including a talk on the history of the Han dynasty by Chinese scholar Li Wen, who was exiled in the early 20th century.

The KMT has also said it has been looking into the institution’s activities since the Cultural Revolution, when Communist Party officials took over the country, Hwan said.

The government has also cracked down on the activities of the Nationalist Cultural Revolution Committee (NCRC), a group of former leaders of the KMT who had been imprisoned for allegedly spying for the West.

But it has not yet banned the NCRC, according in China’s official Xinhua news agency.

The U.S. embassy in Beijing said in a statement on Friday that it is monitoring Chinese media and social media for information about the institute and other institutions, but it would not say what type of information it is reviewing.

Chinese President Xi has appointed Anish Giri as head of China’s cultural affairs bureau, Xinhua said in its statement.

The Chinese government has repeatedly blamed U.N. sanctions for a decline in Chinese-language speaking in China, but the U.K.-based group Reporters Without Borders says that number has been declining since the U., Japan and other nations imposed sanctions on China in 2006.

In the past few years, there have been efforts to make sure Chinese companies in the U, U.P., U.A.E. and other Western countries do not work with Chinese nationals, according and U.J.E.-China business relationship experts.

But the Ujwal Institute of Policy Studies, a nonprofit that studies China’s relationship with the U