Peking’s handicraft industry is in turmoil after a wave of defections.

It’s an industry that relies on government support for survival.

A recent government report called for a minimum wage increase and more investment.

But the industry has also seen some of the biggest defections in recent years, as some companies were forced to close down.

As a result, Peking has announced it will open an independent inquiry into the defections and ask the government to boost its wage subsidy program.

Peking was already the world’s third-largest handicraft exporter in the last decade, but it lost its position last year.

That made it hard for the company to compete against China’s factories, which can earn higher wages and benefit from cheaper labor.

Now, the government is investigating the defectors.

The Peking International Handicraft Factory in Shijiazhuang, China.

The company is also investigating the reason for the defectations.

A company spokesperson told Newsweek the defecting factories were responsible for not providing the needed training for their employees.

“In addition, the factories were forced by their management to reduce the amount of quality control work and the quality standards,” the spokesperson said.

The defections have also led to calls for a higher minimum wage.

“It is the responsibility of government to protect workers’ interests,” a spokesperson for the government told Newsweek.

“The government should make it easier to increase the wage subsidy,” said Wang Yu, a member of the Beijing Municipal Labor Union.

“We believe that the minimum wage is the key for improving worker safety.”

Peking has said it has taken action to improve its workforce.

The company recently hired a new chief information officer to oversee its recruitment and training program, as well as to improve the number of apprentices.

And the company has pledged to pay more overtime and provide workers with more time off.