I was on a train from New York City to Washington D.C. last month when a passenger on a subway platform caught my eye.

I noticed the ad above and realized the poster was for a Chinese restaurant called Xiaomi.

It was on the first level of a crowded train car, a big, colorful yellow sign.

I looked it over.

The sign said that the restaurant was opening its doors to tourists.

It had a sign in Chinese on the outside reading “Xiaomi Restaurant” and a sign on the inside reading “Restaurant offers the best selection in food.”

The menu said the restaurant is “very friendly and comfortable.”

The restaurant had a restaurant sign in English and Chinese that said “The restaurant is a Chinese eatery specializing in food, wine and beverages.”

The signs all said “China” in English.

But there were a few signs in Chinese that weren’t.

The restaurant was on an elevated platform, so I took a few photos and tried to find the one that read “Chinese Restaurant” but couldn’t.

Then I checked my phone.

There were many signs saying “Chinese Restaurants” but the restaurant’s name was written in Chinese, not English.

I realized that this was a subway advertisement for a popular Chinese restaurant in China.

I called the restaurant and asked them to help me figure out what it was.

The Chinese restaurant said that it was a publicity stunt for a new Chinese restaurant opening in New York.

The publicity stunt was to attract tourists to New York to eat in China, the restaurant said.

The advertisement, which I posted on Reddit, went viral, drawing hundreds of comments, many of them supportive.

I was inundated with people congratulating me for the hard work I had put into figuring out what this advertisement meant.

I started digging.

I found more advertisements on the subway platform that said Chinese restaurants and restaurants were opening.

A couple of weeks later, I got an email from a Chinese business owner in Brooklyn who said that he had an ad on the Subway system.

He explained to me that it’s a way to promote the opening of a new restaurant and that it said “Resturant offers you the best in food and wine.”

The ad was for “Chinese Food,” which the restaurant owners said was the menu.

It said that Chinese restaurants offer the best quality food and service in China and that they’re a great destination for visitors from China.

After seeing the ad, I asked the restaurant owner if he could send me a photo of the sign, which he did.

He emailed me the photo.

The photo showed the Chinese restaurant sign, but it was missing the name of the restaurant.

He said he sent the photo to the Subway operators to see if they could find it.

A few weeks later I received an email saying that the Subway operator who sent me the image had removed the Chinese name from the menu because it didn’t match the signage.

They had removed that Chinese name because it wasn’t Chinese.

The Subway operators told me that this happened on several occasions.

They said that they don’t keep records of this kind of thing.

The owner told me he had called the Subway company to ask if they were aware of the incident and they told him it was just a case of mistaken identity.

He told me they were in the process of replacing the menu with the Chinese menu.

So I decided to call the Subway franchise in New Jersey.

They told me the same thing.

I asked them what happened.

They didn’t know.

So, I contacted Subway.

Subway said they had no comment.

I got in touch with Subway’s communications director, who told me “it’s very uncommon for a franchisee to have to take down a menu in question.”

He said the Subway team is reviewing the incident.

So how did I know that Subway was not only trying to mislead tourists about the Chinese restaurants they are opening in the U.S., but that they were also doing it in a way that could have caused harm to the Chinese government?

First, Subway has a strong history of misleading Chinese tourists and foreign visitors, according to the U,S.

State Department.

The U.N. Convention on the Suppression of the Traffic of Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora, which is an international treaty that prohibits the importation of animals, includes provisions that prohibit Chinese businesses from making false or misleading representations about their facilities.

The “false and misleading representations” provision is part of the Convention on Threatening to Impose or Continue to Impress, Restrict, or Obstruct the Peace of World Trade or to Improve its Integrity and Conformity to the Laws of any Nation or State.

In the U: The Chinese government has repeatedly pressured the U to adopt a “One Belt, One Road” policy and to allow Chinese businesses to export their goods and services, especially through the port of Shanghai.

In 2011, the U was given the option