Several new paleomagnetic results, which include the paleopoles of late Cretaceous-Pale-ocene, Early-Middle Cretaceous, Late Triassic, Early Triassic, Permian and Middle Silurian, have recently become available from the South China Block(SCB). These new results, which are generally in agreement with the previous version of the Apparent Polar Wander(APW)path for the SCB, provide an opportunity for a refinement of the APW path for the SCB. The refined APW path has important implications for the tectonic evolution of the Chinese blocks.(1)As the Early Triassic paleomagnetic poles from the North China block and the SCB are quite different, while the Middle Jurassic poles from the two blocks are statistically indistinguishable, therefore, the final collision of the two blocks must have taken place sometime during the Middle Triassic-Early Jurassic, which is also the time interval of the so-called In-dosinian orogeny.(2)The early Paleozoic Gondwanan APW path consists of a loop which makes its Middle Silurian pole superposed on its Early Cambrian pole. The recently available Middle Silurian pole of the SCB is also coincident with its Early Cambrian pole. Therefore, it would be very interesting to see whether the early Paleozoic APW segment for the SCB also consists of a loop similar to that which the Gondwanan APW has during this period. If this is confirmed, it will be an important piece of evidence for the suggestion that the SCB was a coherent part of Gondwana in the early Paleozoic. Paleomagnetic results of the Middle Cambrian-Late Ordovician from the SCB are therefore desperately needed.(3)The previous version of the APW path for the SCB is seen shifted 40?-50? eastward with respect to the northern Eurasian APW path. This peculiar feature still remains on the new version. The previous suggestion that the APW path for the SCB is significantly different from the northern Eurasian APW path is therefore also confirmed. If there is no severe error on the two paths, the difference between them must suggest that the SCB has moved several thousand kilometers eastward with respect to northern Eurasia, as previously suggested. Timing the motion is, however, still difficult at the moment, although the major part of the motion seems to have taken place by the Middle Jurassic.