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  1. Townships (simplified Chinese: 乡; traditional Chinese: 鄉; pinyin: xiāng), formally township-level divisions (Chinese: 乡级行政区; pinyin: Xiāng Jí Xíngzhèngqū), are the basic level (fourth-level administrative units) of political divisions in the People's Republic of China.

  2. The constitution of China provides for three levels of government. However in practice, there are five levels of local government; the provincial (province, autonomous region, municipality, and special administrative region), prefecture, county, township, and village.

  3. The Constitution of the People's Republic of China classifies towns as third-level administrative units, along with, for example, townships ( Chinese: 乡; pinyin: xiāng ). [1] A township is typically smaller in population and more remote than a town. Similarly to a higher-level administrative units, the borders of a town would typically ...

  4. Townships ( simplified Chinese: 乡; traditional Chinese: 鄉; pinyin: xiāng ), formally township-level divisions ( Chinese: 乡级行政区; pinyin: Xiāng Jí Xíngzhèngqū ), are the basic level (fourth-level administrative units) of political divisions in the People's Republic of China.

  5. Townships , formally township-level divisions , are the basic level of political divisions in the People's Republic of China. They are similar to municipalities and communes in other countries and in turn may contain village committees and villages.

  6. When referring to political divisions of China, town is the standard English translation of the Chinese . The Constitution of the People's Republic of China classifies towns as third-level administrative units, along with, for example, townships.

  7. Townships (simplified Chinese: 乡; traditional Chinese: 鄉; pinyin: xiāng), formally township-level divisions (Chinese: 乡级行政区; pinyin: Xiāng Jí Xíngzhèngqū), are the basic level (fourth-level administrative units) of political divisions in China.