The Chinese government is taking another step towards making sure that its citizens can stay in their own country indefinitely, by issuing a new set of export rules.

China will also begin imposing new restrictions on those who travel to Taiwan and Vietnam, in addition to the restrictions on visitors coming to the island.

The new rules are likely to hit the economy hard, and the country’s government has already said that it may need to cut trade with some countries.

The new restrictions, which take effect in two months, are part of a wider crackdown on China’s internet and telecommunications.

Last month, the government blocked several sites, including YouTube and Google, in retaliation for what it said was anti-China activity.

The government has also banned foreign-owned companies from operating in China and launched a campaign to stamp out online “foreign interference”.

Chinese president Xi Jinping and his wife Peng Liyuan have previously been criticised for making it easier to get visas to the United States, a move seen by many as a move to restrict trade.

China is also seeking to tighten rules on travel for citizens of the United Kingdom and other countries that have joined the US-led sanctions. 

China has also been trying to crack down on the spread of virtual currencies in recent months, banning a number of them from the country.

China’s crackdown has been accompanied by an increase in economic sanctions on other countries, which have also been widely criticised for their treatment of its citizens.

On Sunday, a Chinese court ordered the removal of a statue of Mao Zedong from a Beijing park, in an attempt to halt public criticism of the communist dictator.

In a recent speech, Xi vowed to stamp the “down with fire” stamp on dissent and “to cleanse” the nation of any political enemies.

“The party and the Chinese people will not allow a single inch of the country to be tainted with the influence of the foreign world,” Xi said, according to state media.

More on the unrest in China: The latest from China: China bans protest in Beijing