Wall calendars are a great way to get people’s attention without spending a fortune.
The problem is that they’re not as widely available in China as they used to be, and it’s a problem that is only getting worse.
The Wall Street Journal reports that Chinese contracts workers aren.t buying them.
It’s not hard to find them in China, where they are usually priced around $300 or $400 a pop.
“Contractors use the calendar as a way to connect with customers and keep a regular business record,” an article in a Chinese newspaper reported.
The article noted that contract workers are being encouraged to use the wall calendar to keep track of their workload, such as how many days have passed since they last met.
A few weeks ago, a Chinese company called J-Mai bought a contract worker’s calendar and it was sold to a contractor for a record $2,500.
The company said the calendar had been on its premises since 2008.
In addition to the cost of purchasing a contract, the company added another expense: Contractors pay the contractor a fee that is passed onto their customers.
That fee is supposed to be passed on to the customer and the contract is supposed that it’s used to pay for travel to meet customers.
“We have no problems with the contract,” said the contract worker, who declined to give his name for fear of retaliation from his employer.
“I’m a contract and it is a contract.
If I’m going to buy a contract calendar, I’m paying the price for the contract.”
Contract workers often are paid to work on projects that are often designed to bring in foreign clients.
As the WSJ article points out, the contract workers’ schedules have also become less predictable and less reliable.
The contract workers can have different work days, sometimes even different months, according to the WSJD article.
Contract work is usually not considered work that should be counted towards the national budget, and in many cases is even considered to be illegal.
A new report from the nonprofit, non-profit, and global organization Center for Global Development found that contract work has been a growing source of income for China’s contracting workforce.
In 2015, the center found that about $1.5 trillion in labor income went to China’s labor-intensive sectors, such the construction, construction management, and construction labor.
According to the report, “contract labor represents about 3 percent of China’s total labor-based gross domestic product (GDP), and accounts for nearly half of total economic activity in China.”