This is the What's on Weibo podcast #5. The death of Li Wenliand caused a social media storm in February 2020. It's been a year -...
From local governments to brand commercials, "staying put for the holidays" (就地过年) is the trend of this Spring Festival.
Already successful or still a long way to go? Mixed news reports and discussions on China's COVID-19 vaccine program.
Social life and entertainment in times of closed-off campuses.
China's latest COVID-19 infection prevention and control measures are drawing criticism from social media users.
How a Weibo journal got caught up in pandemic politics: the Wuhan Diary controversy explained.
Local authorities announced a "wartime mode" lockdown due to 13 new local coronavirus cases in Shulan.
Chinese students are back to school, but school life is not back to normal.
As the COVID-19 lockdown has ended in Wuhan, many people are happy to see the city's traffic finally getting busy again. "I hated traffic jams before,...
"My wages have gone down, Haidilao's prices have gone up," - netizens criticize Haidilao's price surge after its reopening.
Are foreigners in quarantine being treated better than Chinese nationals? This Nanjing Daily article has triggered controversy.
Hubei officials announced a controversial measure to reward frontline medical workers.
Heroes of the coronavirus crisis or victims of visual propaganda? A video showing female medical workers having their heads shaved has triggered controversy.
Chinese state media are spreading more hopeful and positive online content in times of coronacrisis.
No light reading in dark times for this "invincible Wuhan man."
Dr. Li is now the face of the coronavirus crisis.
The 8 main trends defining the online responses to the Wuhan coronavirus on Chinese social media.
What’s on Weibo editor-in-chief Manya Koetse joined BBC World News live on January 24th to comment on the social media environment in China during the coronavirus...
What is Chinese New Year without the CCTV Spring Gala? What's on Weibo reports the must-knows of the 2020 'Chunwan.'
Amid the coronavirus outbreak panic, the majority of Chinese netizens say it's time for wild game to be game over.