Cao Cao flipping the rice bowl is another Cao Cao meme that's widely used to convey internal struggles about facing reality.
In Hunan, Ma Ying-jeou will now mostly be remembered as 'the boy from Xiangtan.'
China’s Covid-19 Vocabulary: a glossary of key terms that matter in China’s Covid era, from start to end [premium content].
Some suggest that a 'political coming out' is even more important than the other kind of 'coming out.'
Take a look at the essential keywords and concepts surrounding the 20th Party Congress.
'Cuànfǎng' became a popular word on Chinese social media and in official Chinese discourse this year. But what is it?
This company doesn't wanna risk trouble with employees with the number '5' in their phone number.
"The 'not learning English anymore' part actually means she is no longer pursuing the cultural identity behind the language."
Has testing negative or positive for Covid become a matter of 'good' versus 'evil'?
Chinese netizens are so focused on the Russian attack on Ukraine that nobody can focus on work (wuxin gongzuo).
Weibo users can clean up their usernames before December 8.
Some of the buzzwords that were most noteworthy in Chinese media this year.
Weibo users discuss how a professor at the University of Southern California was temporarily suspended for using Chinese filler word 'nage.'
Using "Grandma's Legs" (nǎinai de tuǐ) was apparently enough to detain him.
From blockchain to hardcore, this is an overview of China's media top buzzwords over the past year.
What are Chinese podcast app users listening to? An overview.
Why does 'Trump' have multiple names in Chinese?
Bulgari's wordplay is multidimensional, but did it consider Jewish people?
According to Chinese (state) media, these are the top buzzwords of the year.
If there is one single word for being 'dirt-poor' and 'ugly' it would be 'qiou' - a character many self-mocking young Chinese say they identify with.