Jay Chou’s daughter the spitting image of daddy


Compiled by BENJAMIN LEE and LIEW JIA XIAN

SOCIAL media users are fascinated by the resemblance between Taiwanese superstar Jay Chou and his third and youngest child, a girl who was born last May, Oriental Daily reported.

On the last day of 2022, Chou’s wife Hannah Quinlivan, 29, posted a series of photos of their family of five, including a close-up of her sleeping baby complete with a Christmas hat filter.

Jacinda.  — HANNAH_QUINLIVAN/InstagramJacinda. — HANNAH_QUINLIVAN/Instagram

The post soon attracted much attention from fans who commented that little Jacinda truly resembles her daddy.

On the post, Quinlivan wrote: “Thank you for 2022! I hope you all have a happy New Year and happiness in the coming year! Dream hard and spend 2023 well everyone!”

The Taiwanese Australian actress-model married Chou, 43, in 2015. They have two older children – daughter Hathaway, seven, and son Romeo, five.

> Pork traders have given their assurance that the current price of pork will remain the same until Jan 28 for the festive season, China Press reported.

Malaysia Pork Meat Traders’ Association chairman Chow Poh Yue said in anticipation of the upcoming Chinese New Year celebration, the price of the meat had been maintained since Dec 28 last year.

“The price of pork rose 10 times last year. If it continues to rise, consumers may not be able to afford the meat.

“After negotiating with pig farmers, they have agreed to maintain the current farm price of RM1,380 per 100kg,” he said.

Chow said the retail price would, however, differ between states.

“If there are no slaughterhouses in the state, the retail price will be higher due to transport fees,” he said.

He said farmers will ensure a sufficient supply of pork during the Chinese New Year period, adding that imported pork currently accounts for 30% of the market.

Asked whether the price of live pigs would change after Jan 28, Chow said it remains uncertain for now.

He urged the government to set up a ceiling price mechanism for live pigs so that the price would not soar too high.

“We always go for a three-win approach, that is for those who raise pigs, those who slaughter pigs and consumers, so that they can afford to eat pork.

“If there is a windfall on any one side, then the market will be out of balance, and it will not benefit anyone,” he said.

The above articles are compiled from the vernacular newspapers (Bahasa Malaysia, Chinese and Tamil dailies). As such, stories are grouped according to the respective language/medium. Where a paragraph begins with a >, it denotes a separate news item.

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Jay Chou , baby , pork , Chinese New Year

   

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