Thus far 11,500 RMB had been collected, so another 13,500 RMB had to be collected.
The one-child policy, a part of the family planning policy, was a population planning policy of China.
It was introduced in 1979 and began to be formally phased out near the end of 2015 and the beginning of 2016.
In accordance with China's affirmative action policies towards ethnic minorities, all non-Han ethnic groups are subjected to different laws and were usually allowed to have two children in urban areas, and three or four in rural areas.
Han Chinese living in rural towns were also permitted to have two children.
By May 2014, 241,000 out of 271,000 applications had been approved.
Officials of China’s National Health and Family Planning Commission claimed that this outcome was expected, and that “second-child policy” would continue progressing with a good start.
During the same period, 63 people died, resulting in death rate of 1.31‰.
Of the births in the survey, 406 (95.75%) were in compliance with the family planning policy of China.
52.9% were permitted to have a second child if their first was a daughter; 9.6% of Chinese couples were permitted two children regardless of their gender; and 1.6% – mainly Tibetans – had no limit at all.
The Danshan, Sichuan Province Nongchang Village people Public Affairs Bulletin Board in September 2005 noted that RMB 25,000 in social compensation fees were owed in 2005.