Blog Archives

Chinese New Year Greetings From Our Friends

Please come and join us on January 27, 2018.  Click here for ticket and activities information of 2018 KCCAA Chinese New Year activities.…

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Cultures of China, Festival of Spring

You may purchase the tickets directly from http://www.ticketmaster.com or Onsite at Music Hall Box Office (301 W 1th St, Kansas City, MO 64105). 

晚会的票可以从网上直接购买: http://www.ticketmaster.com 或去Music Hall Box Office (301 W 1th St, Kansas City, MO 64105) 直接购买.

For more information of the show and ticket sale, please visit the following documents

cultures-of-china-festival-of-spring.pdf

Bulk purchase of tickets

2017 SHTC POSTER_SM

Add post information here…

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Member Benefits

Member discount at our yearly Visa / Passport Event hosted by KCCAA and the China Consulate-General Office in Chicago.

Member Discount tickets for New Year Celebration and other year-round performances

7% discount with cash purchase at 888 International Market (Cash only. Minimum $10 purchase excluding tax required. Not valid with any other offer.)

$5 discount for each international ticket at Gateway Travel (六福旅行社,913-383-8880)

5% discount at New Peking Restaurant (not valid with any other offer)

FREE or discounted entry to all KCCAA activities.

Discounted processing fee for annual passport and visa event

FREE posting non-commercial messages (such as moving sale, looking for baby-sitter etc.) to Yahoo Group Mailing List maintained by KCCAA while a non-member will have to pay $15 each time. For commercial messages (revenue generated or advertisement), a member only pay $15 (waived if sponsored any of the above events) while a non-member will have to pay $30 each time.…

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2015 KCCAA Spring Visa Day Notice

2015 KCCAA Spring Visa Day Notice

 

When: Saturday, March 28th, 1:30 – 4:30pm

Where: Emmanuel Chinese Baptist Church
(10101 England Dr, Overland Park, KS 66212)
Service Items: Chinese visa only (no Chinese passport, or travel certificate, etc.)
Visa Fees: Follow the consulate office requirements, prepare money order or cashier's check
written to "Chinese Consulate General Office in Chicago"

 

Basic Documents

  • Original passport with at least six (6) months of remaining validity.
  • One completed visa application form, and one color passport photo
  • Proof of legal stay or residence status (applicable to those not applying for the visa in their country of citizenship)
  • Photocopy of previous Chinese passport or previous Chinese visa (applicable to foreign citizens those who were Chinese citizen and have obtained foreign citizenship)

Supporting Documents (Refer to the Consulate website for details)

 

For L Visa:

 

Document showing the itinerary including air tickets booking record (round trip) and proof of a hotel reservation, etc. or an invitation letter issued by a relevant entity or individual in China. The invitation letter should contain:

1). Information on the applicant (full name, gender, date of birth, and etc).

2). Information on the planned visit (arrival and departure dates, place(s) to be visited, etc.)

3). Information on the inviting entity or individual (name, contact telephone number, address, official stamp, signature of the legal representative or the inviting individual)

 

Please refer to Consulate website for the detailed supporting document requirement for all other visa types.

 

Please follow instructions published by the Chinese Consulate Office in Chicago: http://www.chinaconsulatechicago.org

 

KCCAA Processing Fee (Cash/Check/Money Order): $40 (KCCAA member), $50 (Non-member) per passport

 

No need to pay separate shipping if you plan to pick up your passport/visa from KCCAA. Usually passport/visa will be ready for pick-up in 2 weeks, and KCCAA will contact you directly.

 …

Posted in 2015 events, Uncategorized

In Memory of Dr. E. Grey Dimond

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Dr. E. Grey Dimond, founder of the University of Missouri-Kansas City (UMKC) School of Medicine passed away November 3, 2013. His life was devoted to the practice of medicine, to medical education and, for the latter half of his life, to promoting friendship between his country and China.

He was a very early president, 1961-1962, of the American College of Cardiology and, at his death, the oldest surviving president.

During his military service in Japan, Dimond was sent to Shanghai to examine Americans who had been imprisoned there by the Japanese. From that experience, he made himself knowledgeable about China. In 1971, his friend, journalist Edgar Snow, arranged for Dimond and his teacher, Paul Dudley White, to visit China. The two men were the first American physicians in China in twenty-two years. Dimond made the re-establishment of friendly relations between the two countries a prime duty. In his life, he made forty trips to Asia, hosted numerous American groups on visits to China, brought many students from China to UMKC, and, capping all this, he and his wife adopted a Chinese daughter in 1980.

The prominent international correspondent for the New York Times, Harrison Salisbury, wrote in 1988, 'Grey Dimond's energy, imagination and dedication to public and professional welfare are unique in my experience. No one whom I know has done as much single-handed for the betterment of Chinese-American relations and that is only one of his many preoccupations.'

Dr. Dimond's father was from a prominent Mississippi family. The couple was visiting and Christmas shopping in St. Louis, his mother's home city, when she went into labor. Grey was born on his mother's birthday, December 8, 1918, and the family returned to Terre Haute, Indiana five days after his birth. During testimony in Jefferson City, Missouri, attempting to get funding for the new medical school, one of the legislators challenged Dimond as to why a Mississippi native was asking for Missouri money. The reply: "I was born in St. Louis and my mother's family came to Missouri in 1815, before it became a State. When did your family come?" The legislator choked, then recovered with a laugh, and said, 'You win! My father came here from Italy!' Dimond did not volunteer that he had lived in St. Louis only the first five days of his life.

As a youth, Dimond enjoyed sports, lettered in high school in football and track

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